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VVILLJAM RAIK'EY HARPER CQLLEf^E 



THE HARBINGER 

VOLUME > 
1970-71 



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SEPnMIER 28. 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



VOL 4 NO. 1 



SENATE ELECTIONS THIS WEEK 




* K/XHOIT! I \y \ !•! KM. Im»\\\! l.\l.*.\Knl .\|.' 

Miigic ('hilU< I" liuc lo |iul Uitun miiik ^ood loiun lii Uic Harpii Mu 
dful linttr l.ouiiKv lod.«>? Muiiuuv. Scpi -'> n:.HM2:I5dt 12:45- 
l:.U) dm; II n nil 1 • • 



by Bob Texidor 

Vital campu* iuue* will be dU- 
cuM«d today in the louniie a* can- 
didaiM for the offices of student sen- 
ate, vice-president, and rccordinfi 
secretary give their view* to the 
student body. Carxiidale* will be 
spealcinR durinK the intermission 
of a concert featurirtK MaKir (hllde 
from 11 30 to 1 30 I'M 

Activities began the week before 
last as the candidatop picked up 
their petition* on September 14. 
(Hte hundred signalufc*. were re- 
quired for the officer positions and 
fifty for the senate. 'X\\t deadline 
for fllltnK out petitions was Sefv- 
tember 24 and thefollowinRdtty. at 
noon, a lottery wa* to be held to 
determine the order of name* on 
the ballot. Campaigning was al- 
lowed as soon as the individual pe 
blions were turned In. 

The actual voting will be held on 
September 29, 30. and (tctober 1 
and will consist of a primary elec- 
tion for vice-president and a regu- 
lar election for recording secretary 
and aenala. In order to be as fair 
as poaaibte to all parties a primary 
election is held when there are more 
than three candidates In order to 
dctermirte the lop two vote getter*. 
These candidate* then compete in 
a run-oir election which will be held 
on (Jrtober 6, 7. and 8. However, 
if one candidate get* flfly percent 
of all votM ca*t in the primary 



he automatically wins the elec- 
tion and no runoff will be neces- 
sary. 

A new aspect of this year's elec- 
tion* will be a mobile voting sta- 
Hoa In addition to having a sta- 
tionary one in the college center, 
the mobile station will be circulat- 
ing throughout the campus with its 
voliitg hour* potted In each area. 
All stations wlU be in operation 
from 9:00 AM to 10:00 I'M for tht 
three day*. 

All that i* needed to vole I* a 
valid Harper II) card. However, if 
an II) card not belonging to the 
voter is presented, the parties iit- 
volvcd will lose their voting priv- 
leges. 

( ounting of vdes wUI not bectn 
until after the election has been 
completed. Only then will the bal- 
lot box be opened and a count 
made In the presence of the Direc 
tor of Student Activities and mem- 
bers of the election committee and 
the Harbinger 

Responsible for the election pro- 
cedure* Is the Hectlon (ommlllee 
Chairman (>eorge Hlgan. When ask- 
ed about student participation In 
past election* he responded that 
not enough people were voting. 
But. svith the addition of the mobile 
ballot box and other planned ac- 
tivities more voter turnout and in- 
vol vement will be expected. 



Student Provost - NeilTPosition 



by Roy Vombrack 

Harper College has Initialed a 
(tr*t In student-administration re- 
lations with the institutions of the 
position of student provost, current- 
ly held by, sophomore I.ee Freder- 
ick*on. 

According to Dr. Jnme* Harvey, 
vice-president of student a ffnir*. 
"Other college* don't have a stu- 
dent provost. I don't know of any 
college that has the position Just 
the way we've strurturrd it here. 

"A lot of colleges-senior uni- 
ver»ltles-have ombudsmen, (per- 
sons who deal with student com- 
plaints) but they're usually full- 
time adult adminisirainrs. not ata- 
dents. We ve tried to put" that to- 
gether into the student position. 

"The big advantage I see is the 
fact that he's a student, he's one of 
you', and I think that may make 
it easier for students to communi- 
cate. He's sitting in classes wlh 
students, he's been a student here 
last year so he knows a lot of stu 
dents, and I think it might be 
easier if a student, forexample. has 
a real grievance. I think they find 
it sometimes hard to find their way 
_lo IhU.Qfllc** gr SOtne stydeni? ar^?._ 
a littie hesitant to go in and talk 
to an administrator . I think ltd 
be easier for them to talk to a stu- 
dent who's in their class wKo ha* 
some authority, or to go over to 
his office, which is located right in 
the student center. 

'We hope he'll have some insights 
because he's a student. He'll have 
the point of view of a student at 
heart and at mind, and other stu- 
dents will come to him. " 



The student provoat's duties, as 
enumerated by t)r. Harvey, Include 
'admintatrating a student poll 
on a regular basi*. uaually twice 
a month. Anyone In the college 
can fire questions to him. This will 
be used as a regular means to keep 
on top of student opinions on dif- 
ferent subjects that develop or 
would be appropriate. " 

The provost hears and atiempts 
to resolve student grievances and 
generally serves as a student 
ombudsman. "He has been work- 
ing during the summer and so on 
to get to know the administrator* 
and faculty, and he would. In a 
•ense. be a student advocate. And 
If a student has a grievance, he will 
help them resolve It or get them 
to somebody who run resolve the 
problem. 

"He will develop wnd supervise 
a student tutoring service. We re 
trying to set that up for the Irst 
time, so that If any student is hav- 
ing problems in a class and wants 
to get help, he can go to him and 
find another student who's certified 
as being capable of helping him 
on the subiect. 

^" Fourth, he will keep the lines of 

communication open between the 
students and the administration 
and the faculty. And if he senses 
aome problem or questions, he'll 
set up meetings with administra- 
tors and students and try to get 
the people who have the questions 
to people who may be able to gl\'e 
the answers." 

The provost also organizes and 
supervises student participation in 
the orientation program for new 



students. "Thal'i mainly his ac- 
tivity during the summer. " ac 
cording to l>r Harvey 

The student provost works with 
the student body president and 
"seeks to carry out any tasks- 
administrative tasks- the student 
body president may not wish to 
carry out or for some reason might 
not be approporate for him," said 
I)r Harvey "in other words, if the 
student government has something 
that's purely administrative, they 
might ask the provost to do it rath- 
er than to burden down the presi- 
dent. 

"And in hi* )ob description he 
has kind of an 'elastic clause' which 
stales that he might carry out any 
other tasks assigned to him by mv 
self and this particular ofilce. 

"The disadvantage i» partly in 
that he is spertding half his time, 
at least. In the classroom. He's got 
other responsibilities: he can't fo- 
cus full-time on this job. We could 
use a full-time person in that posi- 
tion, but you have to work some 
kind of a compromise on that. 
Right now he'll be putting In about 
20 hours a week, and we hope 
_lluu:i! be suffkienLll-... 



Concerning the possibility of get- 
ling a full time provost. Dr Har 
vey commented, "We could, if the 
needs dictate that. I'm sure we 
would propose it. Right now, as yoi 
know, this position has been ap- 
proved by our board on a one»- 
year trial basis, and if it works, 
they'll approve It on a continuing 
1>B' s; (>i>. if thr jol> i<> loo rnurh or 
U it works very well, and we need 
more time, we could either add an- 



other person - have two of them • 
or try to get a student to commit 
himeelf full-time for a year and take 
a year out of his education." 

The student provost receive* a 
wage of three dollars an hour for 
his 20 hours of work a week. I)ur 
ing the summer, he works hill-time. 
His salary is paid for by the col- 
lege educational fund and the stu- 
dent activity fund, according toDr 
Harvey, both of which pay JI.IOO 

Dr. Harvey added that he has 
"high hopes " for the position." I .ce 
has done a particularly fine Job, 
I think, this summer and it's work- 
ed very well so far. and if he con- 
tinues, I think the position will be 
approved on a permanent basis. 
In fact, I have hopes that it might 
work well enough here so that 
. other college* might think the idea 
has merit. Some that have heard 
about it have become very interest- 
ed in it alreadv. 

"The big question mark, of 
course, is how well will the student 
Mdy accept that position and how 
much are they going to relate to it, 
and that we don't have any answer 
loo." 



One of the big reasons I..CC Fred- 
erickson was picked for the position 
of student provost was, according 
to I>ee, becauseofhisliason work in 
X'Wi Nam. "I was a linguist in Viet- 
namese. And it was a sort of un- 
offlcial liason between the troops 
and the Vietnamese help - KP's, 
housemaids, things like that " 
Other than his Army experience. 
Lee had had no other administi i- 
tive oxperierKe before being accept- 



ed as student provost, "ll had to be 
baaed on my Army experieitce. b«» 
cause I went in in '66 in Febru- 
ary, and I got out September '60. 
And in three year*, from the time I 
went In to February 69, I made 
the grade of K, 6. which I* Ju*t im- 
po**ible to do-you can't do it, un- 
le** you're in certain field* at a 
certain time In a certain area; in a 
sense, I lucked out Rut being an 
K, 6 meant that I was a barracks 
sergeant also. So. the combination 
of these two decided the board in 
my favor " 

This past summer I.ee attended 
two workshops for administra- 
tors at Harper, which helped ac 
quaint l.ee with administrative pro 
cedures and gave him a chance to 
meet administrators and division 
chairmen. "Also, there was a Na- 
tional .Student Association con- 
ference in Minneapolis for student 
senate, and I went to that. Jt wa* 
mairtly workshops on the Junior 
college and its function in the ed- 
ucational system" 
• As for current projects, ""Right 
now I'm trying to find out why 
there are no coat racks in the 
_blolqgy, chemistry, or englneer- 



Ing labs or physics labs. There** 
no place to store your bo6ks and 
no eoatracks. That's a safety haz- 
ard, and r m trying to find out 
why there aren't any there." 

Concerning long-range plans or 
goals \jet wishes to achieve by the 
end of the year, I,ee stated. "I'd 
like to see the job dissolved, be- 
cause this Job is the functipn of 
the student senate. It's very closely 

Cont'd on page 2 



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PAGK 2 



Student 
Provost 

From pog* 1 

related, ahd a good studenl lenate 
should take care of mo«| of thepoa- 
lUona in thla Job, or moat of the 
areaa. The only thing that would be 
doubtful would be a atudenl poll-- 
the atudenl poll that I'm auppoaed 
to have charge of. . . The ombuda- 
man portion it the job of a stu- 
dent senate, and relationship be- 
tween the faculty and the students 
la, again, the Job of a student sen- 
ate. 

"I'd like to see at least these 
parts of the Job eliminated, but 
we haven't really had a very ef- 
fective student senate in the past. 
So they Mt that creating this Job 
and getting a separate person-a 
person separate from student gov- 
ernmeitt-to fill It would be, for the 
time being at least, the t>eat way to 
get thcae functions accomplished. 
"From what I know about Ron 
( Bryant, Student Senate President ), 
and what he's planning, this may 
be the student government to take 
over dMM functlona. " 

Howvver. Lae enjoys hia Job 
•Ml added. "It's a lot of fua AJ- 
dMHigh school has Just started." 
he said. "Monday and Tuaaday 
1 had a total of eight students come 
In and ask me why there were no 
clocks in the claasroomi And I'm 
sure there was no co-ordination be- 
tWHn them: they Just happened to 
walk in. And thU thing with the 
coat rooms- I've bad upwards of 
20 students aak me about that 
And again. I'm sure It was Just 
spontaneous on their part." 

i.ee commented that the provost 
position could be maintained even 
If a responsible student senate docs 
emerge "He could be a 'person 
rcaponalbie to the student senate 
lor carrying out these functlona. 
The aludents wouM come into the 
atudcnl senate, and then the student 
senate would go to this man and 
aay, 'Would yow check on this'^ ' 



The Harbinger 



SKPTKMBKR 28. 1970 



MEET YOUR CANDIDATES 



Vice Presidentiol Candidates 



Cary 



Annen 



I am a new student here at Har- 
per. I am runtUng for the office 
of vice-praskient of the senate. I 
have to be honest with you I have 
never held an office of any type 
before, but this wtU be a new and 
most worthwhile challenge. If you 
were to ask me my platform I would 
say "to work " To work and get 
things done. Tliat is the key to a 
good senate as long as it benefits the 
students and the college. I don't 
like making pfopoaals that I can't 
fulfill. That would only hurt me and 
you, the student as well. I am here 
to do a Job and that is what I in- 
tend to do. My nmmt Is Cary Ait- 
ncn. 

Cary Annra 



In Harper College, what must 
concern us are not "promises" If 
elected, but the ability to improve 
what we already have, and add 

thoae things which wlU benefit ail 
students and our school. To bel- 
ter what we already have, we must 
conUnue the work already being 



At this time I would like to ex- 
press my reasons for running for 
the Smdent Senate olHce of vice- 
prealdenl. 

My underlying reason la that 
I am deeply concerned for you the 
individual student here at Harper 
College. I feel that you dewrrve 
the ultimate opportunities that Har- 
per can offer. And that only by 



Richard Bousquet 

done to Improve communications, 
whereby the students can be more 
personally and directly involved 
in student affairs. To add those 
things which will benefit all stu- 
dents and our school we have to 
find what we lack and want 

It is my opinion that the Stu- 
dent Senate is here for the advan- 

Michael Ray 

working with you and receiving 
your feedback can I try to fulfill 
your goala. I believe that I must 
know how you as students react 
to the atmosphere created here at 
Harpar College by certain sltua- 
Uona. 

I do not plan to spettd my time 
and your time making false prom- 
laaa that I can not fulfill. My only 



tage of the student body. I feel 
I have an open mind and can see 
certain definite needs. Not only will 

I work to fulfill these needs of the 
student body, but I will work to 
fulfill the needs of the students as 
individuals. 

Richard Bouaquct 



promise Is that I will do my 
to 4he best of my ability. At the 
same time you must realize I can 
not do it wloiout your reapoiMe, 
"you have to speak up!" 

If you as concerited students give 
a damn. 0ve that feedback that 
Is needed. I only hope I am there 
lo receive k. 

Michael fUy 



Senotoriol Candidates 



Rick Ehlers 



The Desperado 



Activities 



TiMday. September tt 

t (" l)uI'age(A)4 00p.m, 
Student Senate Election 

Wednesday, September 30 

O-Lake (ounty (H»2:00p.m 
Student Senate Hection 

Thursday, October I 

(C Triton ( H ) 3 00 pm. 
Student .Senate KIcction 

Friday. October 2 
Kllm .Series "Potrmkin" & "The 
Red Balloon" 800 p.m. K107 
r^l>uPage(A) 1:00 p.m. 

Datarday. October 3 

CC-Vincennes (A) 1100 a.m. 

Tacaday. October • 

O-Waubonaee ( A ) 2:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 7 

CC-I.ake County (H) 3:00 p.m, 



Thnrsday, October 8 

CC-Mllwaukee Tech. (H)4:00p.m. 

Friday. October 9 
Last Day for Refunds 

Saturday. October 10 

CC-Mllwaukee Tech. (A) 12:00pm 

Monday. October 1 2 

O-McHenry (A) 2:00 p.m. 



Are you pained by the trials and 
misfortunes of past elections:' Are 
you troubled and conAiaad about 
who you're going to vole tor Itila 
«me' 

Wouldn't it be nice lo know that 
there's someone running In this 
election that could be trusted and 
counted on to do the Job and do it 
righf Someone who was an ea- 
tabllshed leader at Harper last year 
and still contlnuea to be actively 
involved. Someone who can accept 
rcaponaibilHy. and someone who 
can talk intctU«cntly with the ad- 
minlalratlon and faculty without 
being pushed away' 

Well, there it someone running 
.Someone who served dh last year's 
Student .Senate. Someone who was 
recognised by the collcse (or his 
contribudona to Harper There Is 

Linda Pribula 

My first and foremoal concern 
as a senatorial candidate is to 
see that the Student .Sertatr becomes 
a more effective student organlxa- 
tion of the college. 

I recently sal in at senate meet 
Ings and discovered that all too 
often, time is wasted by diacusa- 
Ing and questioning propoaals 
which have been incompletely and 
insuftlciendy researched. 

What I have to offer the stu- 
dents, through the .Senate, is that 
I would take as much time as 1 
possibly could lo talk with stu- 
dents, listen to their complaints 
and suggestions, and then fully 
research their ideas, so thai I would 
be prepared to present these pro- 
po«als to the senate in a neat pack- 
age. Thus, there would be no need 
to repeatedly hash over things in 
the senate meetings, leaving more 
TTineTo consider addlflonal issues 
that the students wish to have dis- 
cussed. The senate would therefore 
be more effective. 

I sincerely want to work for the 
students In this manner, and am 
very anxious to get things going 
on Harper's campus. Please give 
me the chance to do these things. 
Vote for me in the senate elec- 
tions. 

Sincerely, 
Lirida Pribula 



someone on tJ»e ballot who has 
the strength and courage lo take 
a stand on major iaauca and Isn't 
afraid to say what he feela. Yes. 
there really la someone who can 
give you the anawers lo what Har- 
per la really all about! 

Who-* Rick VMtn. past vice pres- 
ident of Student .Senate and cur- 
rent Associate Ullor of the 
Halcyon. I-Ject someone who carea 
for yo«r I want lo make this an 
unforgettable year but I need your 
help Elect me. Rick flhlert as 
your senator. 

Rick QtierB 



Bob Texidor 

I am running for the office of 
Student .Senator of Harper Col- 
lege I would very much like lo be 
elected, but If I'm not. it won't 
matter I'U still be doing the same 
things, thinking the same way. and 
worUng that much harder Justbe- 
cauae I'm not iii the senate does- 
n't mean I'll slop trying to im- 
prove Harper It Just means Iwon't 
have the chai)ce to represent the stu- 
dents the way they shouM be rep- 
represented. Accurately. Honeally. 
Abaolulely. If you don't believe 
II, try me. 

RI.. TexWor 

Don Cervantes 



I am taking this opportunity to 
openly stale my poaiMon to the stu 
dent body, so that they may decide, 
and no one elae. who will repre- 
sent them in the Smdent Senate. 

Moved by my deep concern. In- 
volvement, dedication, and over- 
all desperation. I throw my hat 
into the political arena. Not as a 
puppet; or as a prim, proper, proc- 
«aed "OKFICIAI" candidate 
(even my name Is untmportani). 

but as a wrlte-la 

My experience with adiooi af- 
fairs although not related lo stu- 



dent government was still one of 
great and demanding responsib- 
ility. I used to run the projsctloo 
room in high school. 

L«t me make one xh\tm perfec^ 
ly clear I wUI not confuse my plat- 
form with campaign promises. If 
elected I'D do something for Har- 
per College, m get things done. 

ThU time the students as a whole, 
not a select few. will decide on the 
randidales. A voit for The Deeper 
ado is a vote lor da^MraOoiin 
Tbt 



Jim Butz 



My name's Don Cervantes, and 
I'm a candidate for Student Sen- 
ator. I won't make any promises 
that I cant guarantee, but there 
are some things that I'd like to 
see done. I'd like lo make the stu 
dent body more aware of the pur- 
pose and organixation of .Senate. 
And Id like the students to be able 
to feel that Senate is doing some- 
thing worthwhile. So all that I can 
really promise Is lo try and find out 
what the students wanl. and fry to 
get It lor them. Now everybody 
and their brother will promise that 
Well. I'm confident that I can do a 
good Job, and the only w^jr that you 
can find out is lo elert me. ^ 

Thank you 
Don Cervantes 



rhere are really no campaign 
Istues in this election, in the sense 
that we usually asaoclale with such 
■ term I don't say this becauae 
I am not informed on the affairs 
of the student setuite because I 
have often discussed student prob- 
lems of my high school compared 
lo those at Harper with various 
students and senators from here 
and so I am quite capable of cop- 
ing with the various problems 
which arise. T 

A qucation might be. howdo those 
students feel who have only been at 
Harper for a week and are not as 
well settled or informed on Harper 
life routine as thoae that have been 
here all summer or last year? 

What they need are men that are 
already acquainted with the prob 



lems here and the channels thru 
which to solve them with as little 
delay as possible. You need some- 
one srho is familiar with other sen- 
ators and ran get what you feel 
you need You need a senator who 
is familiar with those whom he must 
persuade on your behalf.. Your 
champion must have a pleasant 
personality to defend your rights 
and privileges without alienating 
authorities from us And most im- 
poriant of all. a senator who com- 
murtkates with the dissatisfied stu- 
denu. the curious or uninformed 
and the pleased. Such a man Is 
Jim Hub. 

Think of the opportunity coal. 
What else can you get for the same 
price and which would you rather 
have** ,, ,, ^ 



lh% Harbinger 



Editor 

Business Manager 

Art Director 



Tom Hnmpson 

Linda Pribula 

Dan Hampson 



<3tmtrttnrrtnjrSniff 

Roy Voiiibrack 
Gary White 
Bob Texidor 
Laurie McVicker 
Stev;; P'rangos 

Faculty Advisor 



Debbie Hedges 
Shari Zerebini 
Klaine Texidor 
Sandic O'Rourke 
Dean Anderson 
Irv Smith 



SKFTFMRi H 2h. ifiTtI 



The Harbinger 






Published by and for the students of William Rainey 
Harper College, Algonquin dnd Roselle Rds., Palatine 
III. 60067. Telephone: 359-4200. Ext. 272 





by Cary While 

"1 had a dream last night 
srhal a lovely dream it was 
1 dreamed we all were allright 
happy in a land of our own." 
John H. .Sebastian 
Monday. September 21. 1970, 
a day like any other day In the 
annals of Harper College. As us- 
ual, I and several friends whom I 
didn't know yet. but were still my 
friends, if you know what I mean, 
were silting around trying to figure 
out how an individu^il In thla school 
goes about finding some kind of 
Identity besides 360-44-9083. 

lliough the odds were against 
me I decided to make a valiant 
attempt of human expression and 
offered the use of my musical in- 
strumenu to the brothers and sis- 
ters sround the fireplace sriih me. 
VOILA' Three people decided they 
wanted to play harps including my- 
self and one could play guitar 
so we had an automatic four piece 
blues band Kick out the Jams 
brothers and sUters' '. Another cat 
derided losing Then another Then 
a glri. Three guys started playing 
makeshift drums using stools, ash- 
trays and my tnstrumeni cases 
Hefore you know it we were doing 
the rain chant from Woodstock 
and about ten peopleliad really got- 
ten some good vibes K^ccther I 
mean really making some good 



musk with about one hundred peo- 
ple watching and listening and 
like the hot kiss of a fist, in walks 
Mr. Borelli and tells us that we 
can't play any longer there be- 
cause w e were dUturblng people. 
Disturbing people! ! ! WE WERE 
INVOLVI.NG PEOPLE! ! ! ! ! 

Then the real reason for Mr. 
B.'s action kicked me in the rear 
like receiving a draft noltoe be- 
ginning with greetings and ending 
in Selective .Service t)fllce. The 
words of Mr. B. and others came 
back to me flashing by in my head 
from a year before — "This school 
is an extension of the community. " 
In other words Mr H. was wor- 
ried that somebody's taxpaylng 
parents were going to walk In and 
ace our Jam sesalon and figure that 
thla school was pro-communist or 
something absurd like that and 
give him a hassle and in general 
not present the image of Harper 
that the administration wants to 
present to the all Important COM- 
MUNITY! I Brothers and sisters 
this administration doesn't rare 
what you want, it only cares about 
what will pleaae the community! 
I am here to develop as a human 
being, not to please the community, 
ond therefore beconte a cog in the 
great wheel of hypocrisy that Is the 
Amerikan society today' ! 

I DEMAND MY FREEDOM AS 
A PATRIOTIC AMERICANI I 



Harper Players Reorganize 



EDUCATION 
COMHIUSSION 



by DehKi Hrrlires 

The signtncano mi me commun- 
ity college in higher t-ducation is 
being recognized nutionally. ac 
cording to Mr. Muchmore, associ- 
ate professor of Speech at Harper. 

Muchmore attended u meeting of 
the Flducation Commission of the 
I'nited Stales in Denver, on Septem- 
ber tenth and eleventh The meeting 
brought together governors, educa- 
tors, and legislators from 43 stales 
to discuss higher education al the 
state level. 

Sludf-nl assiatanm , noi itllinit v - 



Speech Club Plans Activities 



fVace. war, "grass", the "pill", 
democracy are these relevant to 
you? Do you like to speak on Just 
about anything a* long as it's rele- 
vant? If so, ptrhaps th.' >i(w^h 
Club is for you 

Extemporaneous sp«-iiKinK. '>'•* 
tory interpretation and debate arc 
all open to anyone who participates 
in the Harper .Speech Club. Each 
student may select the event or 



events he wishes to participale in 
There will be ^egular meetings for 
preparation and practice purposes. 
The .Speech Club will travel to vur 
ious schools In the mklwest and else- 
where to compete in tournaments 
Students Interested in the .Speech 
Club should contact Pal Smith. In 
structor in .Speech. Communica 
tion* Division. E 345. extension 
»«0. 



Rssykss Naasd JCJA Nitlosil CiisirsKs 



'^ 



colleges, statewide planning, and 
vtKational education were the four 
task force topi'cs. The responsib 
ility of the task forces was to ex- 
plore and make moreexplicit, alter 
natives for the solutions to prob- 
lems in the four areas. Open discus- 
yons were held in each task force. 
Mr. Muchmore stressed that the 
Education Council does not direct- 
ly affect the stats colleges and uni 
versities. It does, however, help to 
keep the slate government inform- 
ed on matters of higher educatioh. 



Henry C. Koepken. assistant pro- 
fessor of lournalism here, hasbeen 
appointed national chairman of 
the career Journalism committee of 
the Junior ( ollege lournalism As- 
sociation (JCJAi 

The appointment makes Roep- 
ken responsible for providing a 
clearing house fordevelopmentar>d 
course information for junior col- 
— Isges — intere s te d - tn estuBmimig 
career/ vocational programs In 
their rurriculums. 

The president of JCJA, Fxlgar 
E. F:aton, annourKed the appoint- 
ment at the national association's 
pre-fall semester convention In 
Washington. D.C. ^ 

r'.aton heads a career journal- 
ism sequence at Cireen River Com- 
munity College in Auburn. Wash- 
ington. 

The JCJA president said that in- 
creasing enrollments in junior col- 
leges and expanding injerest in two- 



year Journalistic iraininghascreat 
ed a need for an information clear- 
ing house 

Citing a recent snidy by the Newt- 
paper Fund, Eaton said that more 
than 85 Junior or community col- 
leges now offer career oriented se- 
quences in their journalistic pro- 
grams. 
_!lli*^ *i<*'» for Infnrmiitinn about 



by Cary While 

In the beginning, there was the 
earth, the sun, the moon, the stars, 
and Harper College Andilcameio 
pass that a great spirit was born 
unto ihe students of Harper, and 
II was known as IMonysius The 
followers of Dlonysiu* were good 
and creative people, and came to 
be known as Harper Players With 
their great leader the Harper Play 
ers ventured in the year of "69 
and '70 to open a new path of 
creaHve outlet for the people of 
Harper Hut it was a year of hard- 
ship, and the winds of APATHY 
blew cold and long And the peo- 
ple (if I>ion>'^lus were exiled to 
r^m K304 and were three months 
dead 

Hut alas lirolhers and Nisters' ' 
The month of .September has ar- 
rived and pertple have flowed to 
the land of Harper and filled lu 
halls with warmth, interest, and 
GIRI.m I ! And lo, but did the 
•great spirit of Hob Dionysius arise 
(slowly) and sayuntohis followers, 
"l-et us gather together the Harper 



Players and staM afresh " And 
verily cyi September 17th In room 
K342 It was done. And BobDiony- 
sius beheld it and saw it was good 
And then did Bob Dionysius say, 
"l>et us elect ofncers and appoint 
committees and get this show on the 
road. Baby' '" And verily it was 
brought before Ihe great Hob Dion- 
ysius thatthe Harper Players wouM 
do three one act plays lo be shown 
to the people of Harper on Decem- 
ber 4 & 5. And Bob Dlonysiua 
saw that it was good And then fol- 
lowed a great celebration, or Dion- 
ysius festival with dancing women 
and grapes in all forms Therewaa 
great tribulation, wherefore did the 
great spokesman for the Harper 
Players, Urry Andresius stand 
and he spake, "This is a OA.S!! 
Let's do It every Thursday at 
12 30 In K,342 and lei all the peo- 
ple of Harper be welcome to come 
and Join in our production and 
create a lasting theatrical contrib- 
ution, offer it to the people of 
Harper, and Tl'HN ON thewhole 
community! ! And verily If will be 
done. 



Program for Women 



by .Shari Zerebini 

A recent survey, sent out to 3,- 
169 women in the college district. 



Ihe programs will now be cleared 
through Roepken to provide prac- 
tical work formulas for many of 
Ihe more then I2{X) community 
colleges which may be interested 
in such development." Katon said. 
Roepken. a former newspaper 
and television newsman, has been 
a member of the J{ JA and'its par- 
ent organization, the Association 
for Ixlucation In Journalism, for 
two years. Hoth ^xganlzations are 
responsible for leaching and ac- 
creditation standards in Journalism 
in all college-level schools. 



d iiKii i i i i ie d i h e r p l » a nw if ofwom- 
en to learn something nc * and ex- 
citing. 

Harper College is n«)w in the 
process of developing new adult 
education programs aimed spec 
ififally at theneedsofhomemakers. 
The college will try to offer a va riety 
of programs such as discussions on 
pollution, current events, home 
economics and child and family 
relationships. 

On .Septemijcr 17, a speciallunch- 
vm Was held here on carnpus to 
expose women to the programs 
that can be made available if there 



is enough interest Asyei. no classes 
have been scheduled, but several 
workshops are being organized to 
help guide the women to find iht 
direction in which they wish to con- 
tinue their education. 

The college will vary it's pro- 
grams to cover (he needs of not 
only the young housewife, but al- 
so the needs of the woman who 
wishes to familiarize herself with the 
business world. 

An advisory board, comprised 
af interested women, is presently 
analyzing the survey sent out by 
Harper. The board members hope 
to encourage other women in the 
area to become involved in further- 
ing their education and improving 
their lives. 



*.'• 



PACK 4 



The Harbinger 



SKPTKMBKR28. 1970 



League of Women Voters 
to Hold Workshop 



How the iludent can enectively 
support his candidates in this Fall's 
elections is the focus uf a one-day 
workshop sponsored by the North 
Shore league of Women Voters. 

The workshop, to be hekl on Sat- 
urday, October 3, at the HiKhland 
Park HiKh School, HiKhland Park, 
Illinois, will review artd analyze 
the steps each individual can take 
to help his cundklates win. 

UurinK ihj;.2-huur morning ses- 
sion, Barbara U'Connor, advisor 
lo Adiai Stevenson III, and Jan 
Brklsc* of the Rlpon Society will 
give an over-all view of what has 
been done in campaigns up to Oc- 
tober 3 and the motives and pro- 
cedures from October 3 until elec- 
tion day. A question period will 
follow the formal presentation by 
(he two speakers.' 

The afternoon program will 
divide attendees into small seminar 
groups .for in-depth discussions 
covering two major topics: "What 
arc the elements of a successful 
political campaign?" and "Voter 
canvassing techniques." 

Seminars wili be gukled by ex- 
perienced campaign leaders includ- 
ing Barbara O'Connor, Sherwin 
Schwarti, Dick Simpson, John Mc- 



Guire, Jan Bridges. BiUMcConkey, 
Jim Hooligan, David Clevedon, 
John Schram, Leon Davis and 
Bernard Peskin. 

According to Mrs. Howard 
Aduss, Program Chairman, "The 
Workshop is inteiMled lo serve as 
both a source of specific informa 
tion for more politically expert 
enced students and an introduction 
to 'working politics' for the uniniii 
ated. Both will leave with u blue 
print for efficient constructive poli- 
tical campaign." 

Various political organizations 
will be present to recruit those in- 
terested In becoming involved in 
campaigning. 

A registration fee of fi.UO cov- 
ers the day's program, inchiding 
Workshop Kit and box lunch. Ad- 
vanced registration will assure 
participation; students planning lo 
attend should forward the fee to 
league of Women Voters, 1866 
Sherklan Road, Hifihland Park, 
Illinois, 60035. Students may -al- 
so rcgtsler the morning of the 
Workshop. 

For further information, tele- 
phone Mrs. Howard Aduss at 
433 3072. 



ff/m %tM% Be^ns This Friday 



"Revolution is the only lawful, 
^ual and effectual war." —Lenin. 

These words open whallsconsld- 
Cfcd by many critics, teachers, and 
students the greatest film ever made. 
The BatUcahlp Polemkin The film 
was made by 26 year okl vxperi 
mental filmmaker Sergei Kisenstem 
in \92b, but the theme of the movie 
has not lost Ua "i i'><*"y "' »«»f l^ 
in today's world. The theme is that 
o( basic human rights and needs 
struggling to throw o(T the bonds 
of an oppressive state (czarist Rus- 
sia circa 1905). 

The story itself centers on the re- 
volt of the crew of a battleship to- 
ward the end of the Russo-Japan- 
ese War. The men mutiny because 
of bad food, bad living conditions, 
and inept leadership. The story tells 
also of the sympathy of the Russian 
people toward the sailors and how 



they try to feed the crew only to be 
cut down savagely by the Coasacks 
on the Odessa steps, in one of the 
most frlghte/tlng and vivkd scerws 
ever filmed. The movie ends with 
the PotemklnmcMIng the remainder 
of the Russian Beet In a scene which 
portrays the fterce comradeship t>f 
the Russian people in the beginning 
of the twentieth century^ . — 

eiscnsteln's directorial lechni 
ques were far ahead of his time. 
The final scene of Bonnie and 
Clyde in which editing slowed down 
action for total shock effect, and a 
brutal form of poetry in motion. Is 
a contemporary example of the sort 
oflechnk)ue Elsensieln originated. 

The movie is silent and provides 
an enthralling visual expertence. 
It is highly recommended by this 
board 

Harper Studio Board 
I'llm Review Board 



College Students Work Their Way to Europe 



College students can now visit 
Kurope without the usual expenses 
because an increasing number of 
temporary winter and summer Jobs 
are available requiring no previous 
expertence or foreign language. 
The SOS-Student (Kerseas Services 
of Luxembourg, Europe, screens 
and places every student applicant 
according to an application by mall 
system. 

A wide range of temporary Jobs 
available in Switzerlar>d, FrarKc, 
Italy, Germany, Spain and other 
- c ou ntr i es .i n clud es «e«oct wonk,- 
hotel and restaurant work, fac- 
tory and construction work, sales 
work, farm work, hospital work, 
ofRce work, and camp counseling, 
. governes.s and teaching positions. 
All Jobs pay hard cash wages rang- 
ing from free room and board and 
$125 plus tips a month, up lo 
9600 for the highest paying Jobs. 

To ti s s H re everything goes 
smoothly, every student ftets off 
to his or her job on the right foot 
by undergoing a 5-day orienta- 
tion upon arrival in Europe. The 



'Q\oms/ 



-tool 



pelts, cc3at6 ' 
atJora^n-h^BtXeuitti-, 



^Tradewinds Shopping Center. Irving Park A Burrington-Rd*.. Hanfver 
IPark. III. Hourk Mi>ii thru In 111 lo V; Saturday* III to .'> 30; suh 
[days I lo 5 Phune 2H»-5(MiO 



JOIN 
THE 

HARPER 

SKI 

CLUB 



Meeting* every T1iHr*day at 
\'Z\\^ p.m. in room EI06. 



Opm House 
Schedifled 

Fall is open house time on most 

' college campuses, and Harper is 
no exceptioiv Three Sunday after- 
noon open houses are planned. 
Dates and times are Oct. 18, Oct 
25. and .Nov. 8, from 1:30 p.m. 

I through 5:00 p.m. 

Ail residents of the Harper dia- 

'trict are cordially Invited to attend 
one of the open houses. Parents 
and/ or spouses of Harper students 

I are especially reminded that the 
open house programs provide an 

I opportunity for students to show 
them the college. 

So plan to attend. Activltiea wttl' 
include a slide-fllm on Harper, cam- 
pus tours. Instructional demonstra- 
tions, refreshments, and a chaiKe 
to meet members of our board of 

I trustee*. (Free babysitting and 
game* for small children in field 

I house, first building on your right 
as you enter campus from Algon- 

Iquin Road. ) 

The Harbinger actively supports 

'thcae programs and requests that 

L students interested In helping with 
the open house activttie« contact 
Mr Andrie.lnroomA31> 



\ 



J 



S<nc« th« days of th« 




im^ nd tchoolttouf 



...«*• have b««n staffing %choolhousn with 
dedicated ptnn»ry gr»dt teachers 

One of the finest KINDERGARTEN- 
PRIMARY TEACHERS COLLEGES 

PESTALOZZI FROEBEL 

FoundMl 1896 
180 N. Wabash Ave , Chicago. Illinois 60601 
For Full Information Write Or Phone 236 1671 
Ifrs. Afw L. Wtston. Dean of StudcnU 
Spring Term begins February 1 



orientation provkles the !ilabilit> 
needed by the SOS Placement De- 
partment and a focal point in 
Europe for student workers. These 
orientation periods gained some 
notoriety this past summer us they 
were hekl In a lOO-riram 17th cen- 
tury castle in Luxembourg where 
the briefings, get togethers, parties 
and all other activittes were car- 
ried out. 

Job applications should b« Tiled 
early as Jobs. «^rk permits, travel 
documents and other necessary 
naner s fcre issued to everv s tudent 
on a first come, first served ImsIs. 
Interested students may obtain job 
application forms, job listings and 
descriptions, a free copy of Euro- 
news and the SOS Handbook on 
earning a summer abroad by send- 
ing their name, address and $1 
(for handling and airmail return 
of some of the material from Eur- 
ope) to SOS - Shident Overseas 
Services, P.O. Box 348, Normal, 
Illinois 61761. Students with ques- 
tions may telephone Normal (309) 
4388432. 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 



PARTS • SERVKX ■ ACCESSORIES 



Xmamthon/ 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 L«« St. at Algonquin 
Des Plaines, Illinois 60018 
Phone 824-9190 or 827-4671 



SKPTK.MBKK 28. 1970 




p.xci: 5 



Choosing Our Instructors 



Dear Sir. 



M'hile registering for my third 
semester of class* at Harper. 1 
re-discovered a source of continu- 
ing annoyance to me - and to 
many other students. I refer lo the 
circumstance which prevents an in- 
terested student from choosing the 
Inatructor* who will guide his in- 
leUectual growth thru the ensuing 
months. 

To be sure. Htuvper is suffering 
from "growing pains ' and it 
has been pointed out - sonte new 
instructors have not been hired at 
pre-registration time and that this 



makes scheduling difficult at best. 

Mv concern. howe\er. is with the 
current practice of penalising fl 
nanci^l\ as well as academically - 
those students who are really in- 
terested in receiving the t>est educa- 
tion possible. 

.My proposal is not to drop the 
practice of charging three dollars 
for every program change. I'his 
would probably lead to further 
confusion thru section-hopping. 
Rather. I ask the entire Harper 
community to consider the follow- 
ing: should a student wish to select 
his Irtslructors as well as his classes, 
let him so Indicate to his counsellor 



at the time of regUtration. If It 
then becomes rwcessary for him 
to change sections of a class after 
registration to obtain this end. he 
could present his counsellor-ap- 
proved request and be allowed to 
make the change without financial 
penalty. 

I am hopeful of such a change be- 
ing instituted in our registration 
procedure. Harring this, I would 
appreciate an answer from some- 
one in authority as lo why this 
disagreeable circumlanee must con- 
tinue. 

JUL. 



Symbol of the Damned 



h^lltor. 

"<h>e Is sad witen one thinks 
about life - cynical when one se«« 
what people make of It." Hr 
marque, "Three Coasradcs". 

Kor quite some time a fad 
amongst draft reslslers. high school 
kids, antlestablishmentatians and 
over-all dcnenerales has been the 
"peace symbol '. Though embel- 
lished Id washrooms and upon 
dothing, *fw people have any Idea 
of Its origin or meaning. 

The New Yorker, the magaxine 
designed for our nation's sophis- 
ticates, proclaimed that the said 
symbol Is worn by thousands of 
unsuspecting youth '. The emblem 
was gdoplcd by various youth or- 



ganizations under the auspkvs of 
the ( ommAnist party, this furtiier 
more being part of a long-range 
K«d propaganda campaign to en 
courage not only contempt for our 
superiors but contempt for the very 
ideals that founded thcae ( nited 
States. 

The symbol Is old and Ironical 
ly haa never been associated with 
peac«. aceording to the magaxine 
It is actually an ancierti symbol 
of the diabolical known as the 
broken or "crucified" croas: it is 
the Christian cross per\-encd with 
the crossbars broken down to sig- 
nify Lucifer's contempt for ihrUi 
Ian principles. 

So. my learrted friendo. wear this 
symbol of damnation If vou must 



wear it like the Albatross about 
your necks. Hut be sure you know 
what it means. Do not be so naive 
as to follow the crowd without 
thinking for yourself. Though the 
skull and-crossbones of the pirate 
flag is now considered a Joke be- 
cause It has ceased to represent 
a threart to society, consider Mr 
a moment how Jews sttti feel about 
Hllter's swastika .Nevertheless, the 
so-called "peace symbol" Is an 
enemy flag of godless tradition, 
cleverly foisted upon theuiwuspect 
Ing. 

1-1 H. Meier Jr 

Ed. holes Yesih! And the American 
flag Is a commte plot too There's 
red In It 




by French 

-^— Mttw- H i Tuia tt WIT sui i -s l g ti i 
In understanding a person's char- 
acter? 

A - Astrology Involves the reading 
of the Influence of the sun. moon, 
and other planets; their placement 
In any ,one of twelve signs and in 
any one of twelve houses. In addi- 
tion to the placement of these bodies 
in a sign and house, their inter- 
relationships must be considered as 
well-can be seen from thisthaidis- 
cussing an individual's character 
personality on the basis of ofW 



planet in a certain sign is some 
fling less man tne wnole pii tuie 
and while the indications will not 
necessarily befalse. they will be mis- 
Ic-ading. I o driiw an aniilogy. 
Imagioft^a sports analyst discuss- 
ing a baseball game based entire- 
ly on the performance of the pitch- 
er. While that individual is certain 
ly the most important character on 
the field he is certainly not the only 
player, and to Ignore the others is 
to get a distorted and incomplete 
idea of the game. 

To put it another way. Imag- 
ine someone describing your physi- 



cal aftrlbules to n third party and 
dtsmsstng onH- Voijf "head. Vou 
might agree that your head is tlie 
most important part of your body, 
but certainly not all there is to you. 
Your sun-sign will only tell you 
where your head is at to know 
the whole person you will need to 
know a great deal more. 



Ed. note - French will answer all 
questions of a general nature on 
a.strology. Harbinger will print one 
or two answers each issue. Mring 
your questions lo the newspaper 
office. 



cdOTunvrriVi 



1 1 



II 



by loin Humpsun 

I'd like lo welcome you new students to Marper and 
let you know IhutuU the wonderful things you've heard 
about this school are true. And to prove It, lei me briefly 
review the great happenings that have occurred here in 
the past year. Lei's see, there was ahh . . .Of course there 
was urn . . . Then there was . . . Well anyway. I'm sure 
that all the students at such schools as I'l'LA, I-', of I., 
and .Northwestern are green with envy because you, and 
not they, are attending thf nationally famous William 
Uainey Harper (. ollege. 

What a laugh, huh? I know thai if it weren't for lack 
of money, or parental pressure, or both, most of you 
would attend one ot the large I'niversities where 'all 
the action is." That you would not go this school be- 
cause Ihii^. school is "such a drag." 

Yel this schoof doesn't have lo be a drag. Over 2,000 
of us found this out at the New Colony Six performance 
the- other night. Those who were there had a good lime, 
and the only bad thing about it was thai the dance watt 
loo short. .So we mustn't allow ourselves to think that JusI 
because Harper is only a community college." we can'l 
have fun here; and that nothing worthwhile will happen 
this year. It simply isn't true. 

The student senate not only has planned numerous 
dances and other activities, but also la planning lo spon- 
sor programs of community involvement. 

Additionally, the Harbinger and the Halcyon are cur- 
rently setting up a "free switchboard"' so thai students 
with problems (whether you need help with your math 
homework, or you're hung up on drugs, or you're a girl 
who needs an abortion) can call or come lo the news- 
paper office and well find someone lo take care of their 
problems. 

We are also collecting information on everything from 
student run corporations, to social action groups in the 
( hicagoland area. -.And we will investigate and lake ac- 
tion on »ludenl questions or complaihts on a wide range 

4»f »ttbj4i-ts. - ' 

Hnsically what I'm saying is thai, as editor of the pa- 
per. I and my staff (and Keith Wanke. editor of the 
Halcyon and his staff! want to serve vou, the studcni.s. 
\\v will help you in any way po»sibi< 

If you (Ion t ha\e aii.\ probltiiih, itn ii ju»l ciinu' up iti 
Ihi ollite and rap with us for a while. V\«- might r\cn 
be able to put y«»u lo work helping i»ul somctiiH- eUe. 
Or W( lould pul you *»n the .tlaff. i.o«l known we need 
hcl|). \\r need lypisls, .irtists. wiiler>, ntenographers. re- 
sftiri hern, elc, etc. 

I he wnate m-edn herp^'tuo. \\\i.\ mcil piopk lo >laff 
iluii commillL'.s, (any student can Ik- on a cimimitlct' i 
to .lll^\M•^ Ihi' (ihiine. t\ pe. and so on. lUil nio.Hl ol all 
thr\ . and sou Ion. lor lli.il nialler. iiitd more goiMl seii- 
■ i\>>\- (tnly you ,i- ..i(i- ran provide them with thai. 
I hiiL|urc. I muNi eiKour.ige you lo iillehtl the eonix-rl 
by M.igic ( hildi io«l.i\ . ti. I .,,, -. tin -v,; i. i i.,i < .iiii||iiiii».» 
\^iil s|H>ak (iui hi;.: ihi , ., niii 

dales; then vote (eitiur louuirrow. V\cd.. or lhur^ ). 
for Ihf ones you think to be the iiiokI np.sonnible. 

Uhelher ornotyoui txperiencTS al Harper willbe 
memorable ones, or otK> thai you would rather forget, 
der>en<ls on how willing you are lo become involved 
with prograiiut we arc already setting up. It depends on 
how ready you are to sacririce some ol vnur lime lo 
work for the benefit of others, and at the same time 
improve your «iwn livek. 



m 



— Wafcli for — 

HALCYON 
coining this weeli 






-V, 



> 



s 



.1 1 



^ 



A 






SKPTEMBFR 28, 1970 



SEPTFMBKK28. 1970 



Students Aren't Crazies 



by Mark A. TcmIct 
and Ronald D. Hedlund 



(Tliia article is reprinted from the 
September 12. 1970 iMue of Tlie 
New Republic with permlMlon of 
the publisher. ) 

A conservative educator said re- 
cently that the univertitle* harbor 
. "a looae alliance of Maoiatt, Trot- 
' tkyltea. StalinisU. C'helata. anarch- 
ists, Utopians, and nihilists." All 
over the nation, candidates for pol- 
itical office are telllnx American 
citizens that they must stand up to 
the university, that they must stop 
flnancinc "strike funds and nar- 
cotics and reeklnR apartments. ' 
Ulssenlers are portrayed as repul- 
sive and disiiustln« "craxlea," the 
very antithesis of America's shin- 
InK youth. In February, Vice Pres- 
ident Affnew called them "malcon- 
tents, radicals. Incendiaries, and 
civil and uncivil dlaobcdlenis 
amon« our younf. " He went on to 
tell hii Sl Louis audience, "I would 
swap the whole damn zoo for a sin- 
gle platoon of the kind of Amer- 
icana I saw In Vietnam." 

A canftil readinc of Acnew's 
speeches will often make clear thai 
be Is lalklnn only about a small 
core of dedicated revolutionaries 
who certainly may be found on 
many campusc*. But such reserva- 
Uona become Irrelevani when the 
public bcKtns to uae his words as 
a way to leRttlmlse their discontent 
with blither education and as a 
source of Imaxes and concepts to 
help them understand campua un- 
real Aitnew and others are per- 
petuattnn and popularlalnn • vWw 
of the American campus which Is 
at worst wholly false and at best 
sinnlflcantly dlslortcd. " f^ 

Sdenttflr and empirical Invcetlffa- 
tton of student dissent Is needed. 
The author* coadwcted a survey of 
students laaedtoMy fellowtiw the 



November 1969 Vietnam War 
Moralorhim. A total of 1646 stu- 
dents at two major midwestern uni- 
versities were asked about their 
feellnffs toward the war and the 
Moratorium and, although neither 
school has a reputation for radical- 
Ism and both have been relatively 
placid, the study clearly demon- 
strated the existence of widespread 
opposition to the war and a broad 
base of support for the Morator- 
ium. One of the schools shidied 
was a public Institution; the other 
was private. ( Similar flndlnxs were 
made by Dr.. Alexander Heard. 
Chancellor of Vanderbill Univer- 
sity, In his report to President .Nix- 
on. ) 

Four percent of the students poll- 
ed expressed total satisfaction with 
the Presklenl's war policy. Bycorv 
trast. a Callup Poll taken at the 
same time revealed that 52 percent 
of the Reneral public approved of 
President .Nfaion's handllnft ofthe 
Vietnam war. 

The weliiht of student opinion In 
favor ofthe Moratorium was equal 
ly clear and dramatic. Aicaln, less 
than five percent sironirly oppoatd 
the movement and. In all. IcNtlian 
15 percent of the students polled 
expressed views which can be rea- 
sonably labeled "pro-war" or 
"antfMoratorlum. " 

in brief, American students are 
rclaiively united In their opposition 
to the var and In their support 
for rwpof lb le movements of dis- 
sent Sumiestlons to the contrary 
simply mislead the public. Recent 
statements to the effect that leas 
than Ofte percent of all students 
arc radicals, while comfortlnn to 
the community and possibly even 
technically accurate if a sufRcient- 
ly itarrow definition of radicalism 
Is employed, are. in the final analy 
sis. ludicrous aitd damaitin«. They 
are ludlennia kecauae Hmt impir 



that most students are comparative- 
ly content while in fact more than 
50 percent of the students at the two 
schools sampled have major reser- 
vations about American foreign 
and domestic policy. They aredan- 
gerous because they enable deci- 
sion-makers to do as they please 
while pretending to speak In the 
name of a silent majority. 

Dissenting students are frequent- 
Jy portrayed as affluent youth who 
have never had to work for any- 
thing and might not be so eager to 
tear down the system had some of 
their labor gone I nto Its construc- 
tion. By the same token, we are 
told that if students had to work 
their way through school, they 
would vhlue an education loo much 
to engage in wanton and reckless 
demonstrations. In other words, to- 
day 's college students are spoiled. 
They support movemente which 
promise Instant change because 
they are loo laiy or too pampered 
to seek their objectives through 
plain honest hard work. 

Data collected in the present study 
clearly refute thla eoolnillon. Many 
students at the vlhQatoftudied are 
working their way through ct>llege. 
but there Is no relalionahip be- 
tween the proportion of expemes 
paU by a student and his attitudes 
toward the war and the Morator 
lum. .Neither is there any rdaMorK 
ship between the socio-economic 
status of a student's family and his 
political attUudcs. The educational 
level of a student's parents and 
the student's own evaluation of 
his family's social poaltion are 
are both unrelated to attitudes to- 
ward the war and the Moratorium. 
Rather, students from all types of 
background oppose the war and 
support the Moratorium In approx- 
imately equal proportions It Is time 
for Agnew to stop telling the Amer 
tain people that cottege campuses 



are "circu* tents or psychiatric 
centers for over-privileged, under- 
dlsdpllned, Irresponsible children 
of well-to-do blas« permlssivlsts. " 
It is not true. 

l^e much heralded generation 
gap also appears to have llttie 
to do .with attitudes toward the 
war and the Moratorium. Studentt 
were asked to assess the views of 
their parents and, for over two- 
thirds of the sample, tiiere was lit- 
tle or no dUfereiKe between a stu- 
dent's own opIiUon and the views 
that he perceived his parents to 
hold, "nterefore, the suggestion that 
protesting studenu are estranged 
from their parents on ma}or pol- 
itical Issues Is eaaentialiy erroneous. 
It Is also frequentiy proclaimed 
that diasenting students are anti- 
socUl Individuals, alienated from 
society as well as from their par- 
ents. Tt\t present study does itol 
suppori tills stereotype. Those who 
suppori the antiwar movements are 
no more likely titan others to be 
alienated or ntaladjusted. A "looof 
freaks and crazies. ' a "coterte of 
inarticulate artd mfited-up youth 
who cannot function adequately 
in contemporary society, " is not 
the basis of shjdent suppori for 
movements of radical protwt 
Suppori for movements like Hm 
.November Moratorium is frequent- 
ly believed to indicate an unwiU- 
ingitess or an inability to work 
for change through accepted chan- 
ncla. From accounia of diasenters 
which emphasize frustration, with- 
drawal and eventually, anti social 
behavior. It Is often deduced that 
prolesilnR students reject the insti 
tuMonalized political process and 
are unwUlIng to give "the system" 
a chance. Nothing couU be more 
inaccurate Students who oppose 
the war and suppori the Morator- 
ium frequentiy repori havli^ bam 
active In local political campalfaa, 
seeklr«g. In other words, to uae the 



electoral pre -ss as a means to 
obtain titeir political objectives. In 
fact, these antiwar students are 
sonwwhat m6re likely than others 
to get Involved in the traditional 
political process. In short, those 
most dissatisfied witit tite Vietnam 
war are those who are moat likely 
to have worked within ti>e system 
to obUIn their political goals. 

Furthermore, supporters of the 
Moratorium are quite willing and 
able to function adequately within 
the academic system. A comparl- 
'son of political attitudes on tite one 
hand andgrade point averages and 
student activity levels on U»e other 
demonstrates that good studenta 
and campus leaders are just as 
likely as others to support the an- 
tiwar movement. Simply staled, 
dissent is not the special vocation 
of those who have failed at every- 
thing rise. Indeed, detractors of 
student protest movemente might 
do well to consider the possibility 
that some of the nation's most 
able and dedicated young people 
are desperately trying to tell them 
Uiat there Is a rteed for legitimate 
yet effective mechanisms for 
change. 

We may sgfely conclude that titoae 
who Inaki upon piiining a label 
on student activlats and their sup- 
porters and those who cortfinue to 
Mislead the public about theorigin 
•nd meaning of current campus un- 
rest are doing both the university 
and the nation a profound disser- 
vice. WlU» the new academic year 
beginning In an atmosphere of let»- 
sion. and with the strong smell of 
violence In the air both on and off 
the campus, there Is a desperate 
need to replace easy words and 
rousing phrases with sober and 
reasofwd study The community 
must be forced to take a hard 
look at student dissent and to re- 
place lis stereotyped vtew of the 

university with an 

that has some factual bMlg. 



FOREIGN RELATIONS COUNCIL TO HOLD CONFERENCE 



In this election year, students 
across the country complain that 
their views are not heeded and 
parente complain that they can no 
longer communicate with their chll 
dren. As each side continues to 
Justify Its complaints, the avenues 
of communication that were open 
are quickly receding Into oblivion 
and the baiUe seems about to t)e- 
gln. 

Yet all students are not radical 
revolutionaries and all parents are 
not adverse to dialogues with die 
young. Why U It then that the pub- 
lic feels that communication, the 
road to meaningful dialogue, has 
disappeared? 

The Cenlral Planning Committee 
of the Inter-College Conference 
Commlttw under the auspices of 



the Chicago Council on Foreign 
Relations recognizes the semantic 
and symbolic distortions that are 
currenUy prevalent In American 
political/social thinking, eg. peace 
is associated witii the liberal, if not 
the radical, left; the flag Is assod 
ated with the conaervative. If not 
ti»e hard hat", right. 

The studentt on the Committee 
feel that these associations arc dis- 
tortions of fact and promote the fast 
growing Inability to communkate 
among proponents of the various 
political and social positions. 

In order to re-establish an atmos- 
phere in which "meaningful dia- 
logues" can exist and in order to 
present avenues for tiie peaceful, 
productive expression of newly ex- 



amined vlewa. Itis vitally necessary 
to cetabllsh arenas in which people 
will listen to and discuss the ration- 
ales for different views In a structur- 
ed, paclflc atmosphere. 

To this end. the members ofttie 
Central Planning Committee, rep- 
reeenting eight area coUegc* and 
universities have planned atwoday 
conference to be held October 3 
and Ortober 4. 1970 focuaed on 
"War. Peace, and die Klections". 

Day #1 of the conference will be 
held at the norih side campus of 
I)c Paul University and will devote 
Ittelf to examinlim "peace" in 
terms of the military (as a "pea4!e 
establishment" and as a "military- 
Industrial complex"). American 
Foreign Policy and the establteh- 



mcnt of peace (In tite Middle liast. 
Asia, Latin America, and the 
USSR); media (the reporting of the 
Vietnam war in particular); and the 
role that studentt can play In the 
upcoming senatorial elections (as 
demonstrated by represent stives of 
the two campaigns ). 

Day #2 of tite conference wll] be 
held at the Second City on north 
Wells St. and will devote Itself to 
examining "peace" in terms of the 
police, the ghetto, the campus, the 
silent majority, television pro- 
gramming (and its relation, if any. 
to Irtcreased violence) and the 
news media (and Ito relation. If 
any, to increased domestic dis- 
orders); and the conference will 
be concluded by a viewing of tite 

/. 



current program of the .Second City 
presented by their touring com- 
pany, (lunch will not be provided 
Sunday) 

The program has been deeigned 
and developed by students from 
National College of Kducatlon. 
University of Illlnoto Circle (am 
pus, Norih Central College. South 
east City College. Ixtyola Unlver 
sity, De Paul University, tite I'ni 
versify of Chicago, and Northwest 
em University One of the major 
goals of the program is to Involve 
studentt who have as yet not par 
tictpated« In programming of titis 
sort and should be exposed to In- 
formation on the current issues and 
ways In which to productively work 
to incorporate their views into the 
"establishment" stryicture. 



wiuum Kalney Harper Collcse 
faces up squarely to the Implka- 
tions of Its "open door" policy. And 
It does so witiiout lowering stand- 
ards In Itt regular courses. 

Like other junior colleges In the 
state, it accepts as studentt any- 
one with a high school diploma, 
no matter what his high school 
grade*. 

It can, and does, waive the high 
school graduation requirement for 
other - usually adults - who show 



Open Door Policy Provides Second Chance 



abiUty and a wlUlngncaa to work. 

Some of the studentt accepted 
each term are not adequately pre- 
pared for college-level work on an 
across-tiie-board basU. Somecan't 
read well, and others fIndltdlfBcult 
to do simple mathematics. 

Rather than assign such studentt 
to regular college courses and let 
them sink or swim. Harper offers 
special Developmental Education 
courses intended to give these stu- 
dentt a "second chance" to pick 
e 



up vital tkills. 

Developmental Fxlucation classes 
provide more Individual attention 
to each student. Teachers and aides 
are pkked In part for their ability 
to provide positiveencouragement. 

Assigned Initially to a Develop- 
mental {-Education section on the 
hasU of academic ability tests 
and his high school record, thestu- 
dent then lakes In-class tests to de- 
termine what his reading level Is 
and If possible, why. The student 



to started at flte teat grade level, 
proceeding with a step-by-step 
learning package approach that 
has proved helpful to others with 
similar reading problems. The 
same approach Is used with dif- 
ficulties In math and writing. 

The goal of Developmental Ed- 
ucation to to help the student re- 
assess his academic capabilities 
and decide whether or not to go 
Into one of the college's academic 
or career programs. 



.Some decide to give It a fry. 
Some dont. But all have had an- 
other chance to develop their aca- 
demic skllto they're lacking witti 
the aM of a teacher who says in 
effect, " It's not too late. I've seen 
otfters make It, and I Utlnk that 
you can do It, too." 

Harper sees the Developmental 
Education program as an invest- 
ment that can pay off In better utll- 
to*tloB of each student's potential. 




THE UNITED STATES .NA 
TIONAL STUDENT ASSOC IA 
TIO.N Is the oldest and largest 
national student government as- 
sociation. Founded in 1947, .NSA 
has a growing membership of near- 
ly five hundred, of about eight 
hundred. recognized student 
governments at colleges and uni- 
versities across the country. Run 

by students to serve studentt, .N.SA 

offers campus programs in educa- 
tional reform, student legal rightt. 
student organizing, an exteniive 
information service for its mem- 
bership, and community action 
work. 

Official policies for the Associa- 
tion are set at the annual .National 
.Student Congress, with a fourteen- 
ntan elected National Supervisory 
Hoard sening interim policies be- 
tween Congresses The full time of- 
ftcers and staff of the Association 
work out of the national office in 
Washington. DC. 
The 23rd .Natlortal Mudrnt t on 
- gms was held at Maratnter t*ol 
hat, .St. Paul. .Minnesota, between 
August 7th and 19th. 

On August 7. 8. and 9. NSA 
held three spedaUzed pre^ Congress 
conferences: The Twentieth An- 
nual Student Body lYesldentt ( on- 
fcrence. the IJeventh Annual NSy\ 
Co-ordlnalors < onference. and 
the Second Annual < ommunity and 
Junior College Conference. These 
conferences dealt with specialized 



problems and skills areas and 
were atiended by Harper students 
Ron Bryant, Hette Davis. l^eFred- 
erlckson, Daniel llampson, Mimi 
Hickman, Dan .lankowski. and 
Oorge .Spanske. ( The only Harper 
representative to remain for the 
full two week congress. Dan llamp- 
son, was elected as the Community 
College Representative to the NSA 
.National Supervisory Board That 
story and oiherrongrest highlights 
follow ) 

I'hroughout the congress special 
workshops were provided which 
were directed t o w a r d buikllng 
awareness, skills and regional net 
works necessary for students or 
ganizlnn for change In such areas 
as: 

l-:ducational Reform: Curricular 
change within the university, alter 
native structures, free universities 
and experimental colleges, living 
learning cerMers. stralesles for 
reaching the uninvolved 

Campus governance: New struc 
hires for student involvement in key 
dectoion-making. community gov- 
ermentt. student corporations. 

I.egal rightt: How to protect stu- 
dent legal rights, building contracts 
for aid. the university and the law 

StudeiH Kxonomic Development: 
Bulldlrtg student government econ- 
onic independence utilization of 
•ervlces. student corporations, stu- 
dent atoraa. 



FOR SALE OR RENT 



The af Bus 



.Missouri until 196J Was then commissiontxl a Major u. ( ommerci..! Art and 
served two years a. ( entral Missouri >.«W « olkge h.inc^ proudT ici . f h^s 
favorlR. unck. from 19ti5 ... my a. a fulltum- l.ukev and part time ill r.tnr 
arv^ .upervtsor of th.- graphK. .hop .tf ..k- SI6lh radical Alrlif, UlnTlnc ("^ 
Md...ry of I VM , a, ih. Vbik-m. lex... rc^rva.ion. Presently bt-m« u^^ a " a 

ing" wi m""h •:' ' """^r" •>"^'"' """ "' ♦»"• ^ "'-«" -burbsJhii: ,.:;>! 

mSdc7Th-. It . *' "' ""'»*' *"'^«' '' '"«»"'> •^••"»*r«mcn,.l bu, sporty 

model hat w^ill remain economkal a.m diptndabk fur many mon: years Com« 
compk..e With I mo.h,r I father. 1 brot, „,.. , ,*., „^ ^sso",^ rT 



SI K« I M M HAS ,„r lh« ladh.. thu liM.', I.,br.. ha. .av.r been married 
and U c-qu.pp.^ w|,h h.» ,m„ car and luxury upartnHrn. Thu .s a real bargain 
that couW bring you the social Mutuv Ihe economic M^urily. and the endk-s" 
Tflsofl r " r*'/---;-'P'«'-»'^«f which you huv.- alw.y.'dre.m ^ iw" 
1 his offer may be available for a limited timi only. 




The Fjirth Liberation Front and 
their Big Red Bus was on hand to 
do special workshops. In their own 
words ELF Is-'An idea an idea 
to readily change this society hy 
traveling around Ihe country, and- 

sources and experiences which will 
help them create alternatives to the 
institutions and life-styles that make 
this country anti-life, anti-freedom. 
anti-oeoole. 

"ELF Is people an ELF Is an 
explorer, an adventurer. We have 
directions for the future; the an- 
swers and goals are a process, 
constantiy getting created as we 
move and grow. There are eleven 
'elves' now. We come from all over 
the country, all over the universe 
of experience. We are trying to 



live the changes we desire to the 
greatest extent possible In ISA 
i97() Live the chanaes, change, 
and live and teach and learn 

KI.K is a f)us a biR red school 
bus full of all the information we 
"get on social citange. WhaTTT 
f~ked-up about this socletv. how 
did it get that way. what are the al 
ternatlves. what are the tactics, what 
have olh^r people throuKhotii the 
country done to promote change, 
what are the possibilities for the 
future? We carry information In 
files, books, magazines, tapes, 
newspapers, movies, people. KI.F 
is a big red bus that we live in. 
ride on. work on in. and some- 
times push. 

"ELF Is busy being born' 
hopefully, ELF will soon be a 



caravan of buses The h\% red bus 
will continue to «rrve a« a resource 
bus. We will haveamuiti media bus 
with film equipment, video-tape 
equipment, sound, printing, thea 
tre. art, etc One bus mav be 



book bus, selllnR the hooks which 
help people survive, distributing 
packets and manuals on various 
issues with concise descriptions of 
resources and skills helpful in deal- 
ing with the issues. Wed like to 
have a chuck wagon . to prepare 
our meals and help support our 
selves by selllnR organic fo(xl« 
Hopefully we will have an advance 
bus which will proceed thecaravan 
to campuses and communities and 
work with the people there to de- 
termine how KI.F can best serve 
them." 



In the above "advcr«aement" 
Daniel Hampson has been dcscril>- 
ed by the nilhiral values of hto time 
He wants to change those cul hi ral 
vaiuca. He to your (ommunity 
College Representati\-e on the Na 
ttonal Supervtoory Hoard of .NSA 
He comments about NSA. what It 
means to community collegea. and 
how It will affect your future: 

The .NSA ( onvention was a wild 
time, but a wordtwhile time The 
atmosphere was one of another 
world, another way of life in com 
parlson with tite atmosphere at 
Harper Men and women stayed 
In the same dorms, (oh. horror' 
What do you suppose they dW) 
and my breast fetish took complete 
control of my eyeballs because of 
the nunterous sweet things jigglinir 
and bouncina bra-toss beneath mul 
ti-rolored t shirts. 

Workshops by day. plenary ses- 
sions by night, rock bands 'till 
almost dawn; underground 
movtos. and Aurora Rorealls. wa 
ter balloons, yippies In such an 
environment many of the nation's 
student leaders spent most of their 
time In search of somebody new to 
screw. The radical fringe seemed 
to be looking for something worth 
dying for. rather than facing the 
more difficult (ask of dlscoverina 
JK^hat theyiiva Aw and thenar- wM" 
ing to work their asses off every 
day to Ret there. Some went hame. 
disgusted and disillusioned And 
some actually thought they did 
something siRnlfkant white they 
were there. 

I'm tired of tolerating such al- 
titudes among students, for they 
are reflections of the very attitudes 
they condemn in the "establish- 
ment." 

I'm tired of being intimklated 
by those radical few who loudly 
espouse the overthrow of our gov- 
ernment, because thev are the same 

\ 



kind of f>bnoxlous. self-ceii te fe d . 
shallow. Inconsiderate Individuals 
who proudly dcecribe their gun 
collcctions In terms ai the numbers 
of niggers they couW kid They 
are tite kind of people who make 
harrassing phoni|B.alls without 
having fhe "balls " to leave thdr 
names. 

It's tired of people who get up- 
tight about mere words rather than 
the thoughts and Ideas behind them 
and who smile at you and say good 
morning when they would really 
like to tell you to go to hell. 

I'm tired of seeing a single fito 
of silent silhouettes heading for 
the parking lot to be rolled home 
In titeir steel shells to settle down 
in a wooden womb artd gaie at 
Ihe world through a picture-tube 
wirtdow 

We have become a mindless mass 
of moving flesh, clogging the roads 
and oozing out of buildings and 
leaving a skkening scum on the 
world we have touched We must 
do something about this mess we've 
made and right here Is the place to 
start 

Ther* arc over 1200 community 
junior colleges in tite nation rep- 
resenting about 35 ' of all studentt 
enrolled In higher education This 
number is rapidly approaching the 

«e%— TTTTir.- Ti l g avwin an w — 

these studentt is 25. 

The Community College Is the 
way of the future, where education- 
al, social artd political reforms can 
be implemented because of obvious 
advantages In establishing and Im- 
proving community involvement 
and continuing relations. It is the 
student voke that has not yet 
spoken, the face that has gone un- 
recognized and the needed addition 
to the National Student Association 
to bring about a cohesive, progres- 
sive society based on knowledge 
and reason. 



r 









I. 



<■-•■ ' - • --,■■ 



V 



^ 



J 



PACK K 



THK HARBINCKl! 



SF.PTKMBKK28. 1*>70 



SKPTKMBFK28, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



PACK 9 



HIGHUGHTS OF THE 23RD 



lesse Jackson 



The K«v. Jc«s« Jackson, of Oper- 
ation Breudbaaket In ChicaRo, 
opened (he \.S..\. ConKrcss with a 
45-mlnute key-note address in 
which he emphasized that " a coali- 
tion between younK bittcks and 
younR white* represents the only 
possible solution for your nation." 
He called America a "sick na- 
tion," whose Kovernment is an aris- 
tocracy under the ffuise ofdennx'- 
racy and whose decisions are made 
by a hapdful uf powerful Senators 
in seniority positions. He lantent- 
ed the allotment of only 12 of 
the national budftei to the crucial 
problems of health, education and 
welfare, while huRe sums are spent 
for a military force which sup- 
prcMca revolutions around the 
world. Jackson called for American 
student* to start showlnn as much 
concern for domestic problems as 
they do for forelirn Imperialism 
abroad. 

Notlnit that there la no point 
In talklnn about working within 
the system or outside of It. since 
we are all in the system econom- 
ically whether we like it or not. 
Jackson repeatedly adviaed stu 
dents to work toward* seizlnR that 
system and makinc it work Inwards 
the creation of a new world. 

Jackson warned aitalnst separat- 
InR Into special Interest itroups.* 
notin« that separately, hypothetical 
unions such as NACS (N'at'l. 
Aawic. of Chicano Students ) N AWS 
( Nafl. Assoc, of White Students ) 
and the real NABS ( \at1. Assoc. 
of Black Students ) would have lit- 
tle or no power, while tORether they 
would represent a strofiR base of 
support from which to work 
towards the solution of America'* 
problems. Even so. he noted the 
for communk-atlon amonR 
l)ers of minority Rrnups in or- 
der to Mentify and work on their 
own specific problems. He went on 
to mention a few of these In rela 
tion to youDR blacks, such a* in- 
equality of draft laws, and the pos 
Itlon of blacks in this country as 
the cheap labor force. 

He called upon NSA to reconsti- 
tute Itself, to make itself a democ 
racy of all students, ar)d to make 
decisions different from those their 
parents made, saylnic that "racUm 
cannot be excused any more." 

Jackson drew prolonRed ap 
plause from the crowd when he re 
marked that we must livetoRcther 
as brothers or die toRelher like 
fools." He concluded his speech by 
sayinR America is ours, we have 
to take it back. 



REVOLUTION 
A FANTASY 

l.eonard Woodcock, president of 
the I'nlted Auto Workers, when 
asked if he supported the .May 1 
resolution said that if "one takes 
an action to haltthecentralRovern- 
ment, one mutt be prepared for 
revolution, and that is sheer fan- 
tasy." 

Woodcock said that indivklualii 
cannot change policies but that the 
Rovernmeni must do it. " Me pro- 
posed an immediate cease fire in 
\'letnam with each side holdln* 
whatever territory they presently 
have. He said when the cease fire 
is effected, a political settlement 
should be reached and the I nited 
Slates should "withdraw. ne\er to 
Ro back." 

Dcrlarinii that we "are not In a 
revolutionary situation." Wood- 
cock went on to say that, 'violent 
confrontation will only brlnR about 
repression and a dictatorship from 
therlKht." 

He called for a worker-student 
alliance and said that "divisions 
only suit the power *tructure. " 
Woodcock declared that "if we 
stand toRether. we will find the 
necessary anawera if rivtltaation 
Is to be prcaerved." 

Students Criticized 



My Lwi 4 



■"Sy.Hersh, l\jritier PrUe winner 
for his My 1^1 4 story, explained 
to NSA deleRBte* the nature of 
combat in \'ietnam He recounted 
the day of the massacre and stress- 
ed that the soldiers who killed the 
civilians were "typical kids" who 
could have been "you or me. " 



Bfendon SAilon, Director ol the 
I'nitcd Stales Auto Workers l-xiu- 
catton proRram. asserted that "It's 
time wt stop assuminR that collc«|c 
•tudcnta are spokesmen for Ameri- 
can youth." Sexton spoke durinna 
labor panel, composed of Paul .Mi 
narchenko, American Federation 
of Stale. County and .Municipal 
Employees: /eke Cohen, Olstribu 
tlve Worker* of America, and l>r 
Richard Krickus, KJhnic I rban 
Project of I V Tathollc Confer- 
ence. 

It was evident from the beirinnirm 
thai the panelist* were not there to 
applaud the students The student 
mox-ement. •taled I>r. Krirku*. I* 
"too conceriwd about the small 
minority of collcite atudents and 
not about the vast majority of 
workinR youth, " Instead. Sex- 
Ion auioresled that students "ro 
out and talk to the kkls in your 
neiRhborhoods. and not on yoar 
terms, your own way and with 
your usual narrow approach." 

A heated discussion followed. 
when delsRates rhallenRed the tac- 
tic of usinR economic self-interest 
In ReneratlnR anti-war sentiment. 
Sexton arRued that althouRh mor- 
ality is certainly important, it is a 
fact that student opposition ' Rrew 
as the draft Rot closer and closer 
to the students" and that maybe 
the draft was a powerful force 'In 
bcRinnlnff the resistance. *° 



COMMUNITY 



In reRa'rd to'the Vietnam war. 
Hersh proclaimed." I hate 11 as 
much as anyone" HestatedthAl the 
direction i>f American society must 
chatige. He said he could not advo^ 
cate violence, but "w<)uld not rule 
Itoul." 

He saw his rofe In ending the war 
as one of explainin* tl)e truth He 
noted that 6ther persons had differ, 
em rr.-?thod^ end said that these 
were a.Vi. -^ -■<■'•.• ••- urd.pr to 
t..ilt»h»Wir 



COLLEGES 

In A leRlslative plenary AuRust 
12th. delcRates voted to include 
one representative and one alter- 
nate on the National Supervisory 
Hoard from a Community or .lun- 
lor ColleRe in addition to partici- 
pation in regular .NSIl elections. 

The resolution is effective for 
one >ear subject to renewal at nett 
year'!* CohKress. 



DO IT SERIOUSLY 

Joe Rhodes, a member of the 
President* ( ommission on Cam- 
pus I'nrest. <,ind larRel of Sptro 
ARnew. held an informal hearing 
durinR the Congreaa. 

Rhodes seemed shaken by his 
experience in Jackson, Mi«»i*sippi. 
from which he had come directly 
to the Congress. He related some 
of the comments and testimony 
from the state policemen and other 
witnesses to the killingit there, and 
commented that the more testi- 
mony, films and reports the Com- 
missioners hear, the more they are 
"coming to understand what's real- 
ly happening in this country." 

Rhodvs emphatically staled that 
even If Nixon ignores the findings 
of the Commission, as Johnson 
did the Kerncr Report, the com- 
missioners wilt still make their 
views public. 'Crhey) have said 
a great deal to the public already" 

Rhodes slreased that students 
should realize that National 
Cuardsmen are not the same all 
over the country. If the National 
(>uard*men had been called in at 
Jack*on. " he *aid, "those twQklds 
might not be dead now. " 

* AAer the question and answer 
period Rhodes opened the hear- . 
Ing, and students representing com- 
munity colleges. Catholic schools, 
small women's college*, commuter 
colleges and others testified as to 
the cause* and extent of unrest 
on their campu*e*. 

Rhode* had a word of advice 
to the delegate* to the CongrcM, 
e*peclally In relation to the anil- 
war resolution. "Whatever yoo 
do," he said, "do It seriously." 




educational alternatives 



A dlacuaslon on free schools and 
educational alternatives, led by 
John Holt, auhor of How Chil- 
dren Le«rn and Wky ChUdrrn Fall. 
waa generally lively, with thcexcep- 
tion of otw participant whose main 
contribution to Ihe discussion came 
through his snores. The midnight 
rap session was the first in a series 
on education presented by the Cen- 
ter for t-xiucatlonal Reform. 

Some of Holt's contribution* to 
the group's fast growing collection 
of concepts to consider in alterna- 
tives to the present education syatem 
were the idean that the free cchool 
movement *hould not neccaaarily 



preclude radkal change In public 
•ij^ool*; that barely anything is 
known about human learning and 
de\'elopment since the dlacovery 
method of learning has opened a 
whole new range of feasible learn- 
ing envoronments; that the re\-oi 
uUon in education should not be 
concentrated on one or another 
level of learning but rather organ- 
ised at all levels: that there Is ,a 
growing understanding of the 
downward spread (in ages) of the 
educational revolution: and, that 
all legal rtghia ahoCid be extended 
down to at lea*t age fourteen- 
po**lbly younger 



KNNIi DAVIS PROPOSES UACH-IN 




"There wtlhbe revolution on cam- 
u* thi* fall,"pi4dkted RennieDavl* 
of the ( hlcag/ 8/7 In a *peech to 
the NSA delegate* 

Davis received loud applause 
when he saM that we must dis- 
rupt the institution* in which the 
war is generated " 

Most of hi* speech was devoted 
to explaining thesituation in South 
east Asia and called for the Amer 
lean people's support for revolu 
tlonary groups there. He said 
that "Vietnam must win in the In 
tereals of the Vietnamese and In 
the Interests of this Reneratlon " 
Davis outlined plans for a pro- 
posed national teach-in this fall 
In which closed circuit lele\-ision 
would carry an Interview with rep- 
resentatives of the Provisional Re\- 
olutionary (Government from Paris 
He also set forth plans for a mes- 
sage to the nation from Huey New- 
ton and localized teach-ins focus 
Ing on key political trial*. 

He blamed Nixon for domes- 
tic repression and continued pres- 
ence «f-«he Urt*r ahrrmtt a nd »a Tfl" 
that "President Nixon must be 
stopped: he must go down as a 
loser.',' 

Warning delegates that elections 
this fall will not signlftrantly change 
the situation in America, Davis 
went on to aay thai "we mual act 
for the people of \'letnam who can- 
not vote In our elections "' 

Davis told delcRate* that the re- 
pression in Asia must always be 
linked in their minds to the repres- 
sion in the I nited .States. 



ANNUAL USNSA CONGRESS 




WOMEN DENOUNCE SEXISM 



Two women. Batty Frlcdan and 
Marilyn Webb, explained the e«- 
ploUation of women and Ihe wom- 
en's liberation movement lo NSA 
delcgatea. 

Marilyn Webb, of D.C Women's 
Mberallon. contended that sexism 
is exemplified In NSA s ( ongreaa. 
She died the lack of a child care 
center, the fact that women do most 
of the •ccretartal wotk, and that 
thcft was no mention of anti-aex- 
iMM> work in the resolution paaaad 
while antt war, anii-racl*m and 
anti-poverty were all included. 

Betty Kricdan, founder of the 
National Organisation of Wom- 
en, declared that Ihe women'* lib- 
eration movement i* the "fastest 
growing movement for basic 
social change,' and predicted it 
would be "the largest thin country 



has seen. " 

When asked under what condl- 
Hona equality of sexes could be 
achieved. Webb answered It could 
be attained In a "revolutionary so- 
ciety where people do not profli 
from or exploit each other 

Both speakers emphaslxed that 
•omen are nearly always given 
menial Jobs, are not allowed lo 
parllcipaie In decUlon making and 
usually end up as houaewtve*. 

The speaker* al*o *tre**ed thai 
women are traditionally regarded 
as acxual objccta and today' are 
uaed In advertising to sell products 
When Kriedan was asked about 
the number of promiscuous women, 
she replied that she didn't know 
if there are more promiscuous wom- 
en than promiscuous men. " 



Massive Deionstrations Planned 



Delegates reveraed apre\'ioua 
alance on Ihe proposed May first 
demonstrations (originally pre- 
sented by Rennie Davis), andpaaa- 
ed an amended \'ersion of the re* 
olutlon. The resolution as amend 
ed and passed reads as follows 
FACT The war in Indochina has 
gone on too long. It has been es- 
calated rather than deescalated 
through Increased military activity 
In Cambodia and Laos. 
DECLARATION: 1971 must be 
the last year of that war We de- 
mand an immediate and total with 
drawal of IS. forces from Indo^ 
china as part of our program of 
opposition to the injustice and ex 
.£ioit«llfm_QLpeoi>le.at home And- 
abroad. NSA stands committed 
lo carry out the most concerted 
and dedicated effort of its history 
of opposition, in the next nine 
months in an all-out attempt to end 
the War of (ienodde. 
MANDATE: I ) NSA shall aid in ' 
the promotion of antiwar, antl- 
raclsm. and anti-poverty activities 
through local and regional orRan- 
IzlnR and educational programs. 
2) That NSA work in fVtrtber lo 
help organize Natlqnal Peace Peti- 
tion Week (Oct. 3-10) In order lo 



raise $10 million and 20 million 
signatures so we can lake our case 
lo the American people via the mass 
media and generate local organise 
lions that will provide Ihe base for 
action ,1( NSA shall, by akling 
In the coordination of an Emer- 
gency National Teach-in on War 
and Repression, communicate the 
nature of and the urgency for end 
Ing repression at home and Ihe 
war in Indochina 4) NSA shall 
support the August 29 (h lea no 
Moratorium, a l.os Angeles antl 
war demonstration expected to 
draw 10.000 C hicanos 5j If the 
war has not ended by May I. 
1971. NSA will commit ilseir to a 
rnncerte d — ax pa n sio n of maasiwe - 
non-violent action, including civil 
disobedience, at Ihe local, region- 
al and national levels. 6 » NSA shall 
coHsult with and seek the advice of 
local and regional groups in plan- 
ning all of these actions. 

After a suspension of the rules, 
a mandate authorizing N.SA's na 
tlonal officers to ncRoiiate a peace 
treaty with the students of Viet- 
nam (both .North and Sojith ) lo be 
submitted lo campuses for a refer- 
endum then Riven to the I nited 
Nations passed overwhelmingly. 



Tktir JNoity 

Inan unscheduled legislatfvc 
plenary. .NSA delegates over- 
whelmingly passed a mandate that 
would insure that the remaining 
$34,000 debt plus damage* will be 
pakl lo the .National Asaociation 
of Black Student* 

"The mandate read a* follow*: 
FACT 

The 22nd .National Student Con- 
gres* resolved that the N'.SlA con- 
*tiluency *hould contribute S50.- 
000 lo the .National /Vssoclatlon 
of Black Snident* Only $18,000 
of that *um wa* paid lo NABS 
in 1 969- 70. 
DECLARATION 

The 23rd .National student Cort- 
grea* reaffirm* it* commitnneni lo 
*elf-determlnat1on for minority peo- 
ple*. 
MANDATE: 

The National Office Is mandated 
lo collect from NSA member 
schoola a minimum of one hundred 
dollars per school to be given to 
NABis. The Nationml UOce is fur- 
ther mandated to lnaurcthal$ 1.200 
per month from the NSA Record 
Club proceeds and SI, 250 per 
month from Ihe NSA Film Fee- 
tivat prcKecds be paid lo .NABS. 
The .National Ofike is also man- 
dated to turn over lo .NABS the 
five dollars per delcgale key de- 
posit This mandate will remain 
In effect until $34,000 plus dam- 
age are paid lo NABS. 

The reaolutlon was paaaed dur- 
ing a beetle acaalon In which rcpre- 
sentativca frt>m .NABS look over 
the podium for aeveral mlnulea. 



GOODWIN WARNS 

AGAINST 

RiVOLUTION 

Richard (ioodwin. former aide 
to John F Kennedy and Kugene 
.McCarthy, urged .NSA delegates 
lo work for "basic change* in 
the structures and Ideologies of 
America." 

He said that "we must let Nixon 
know that our freedom* are not 
hi* to decide or dl*po*e of and 
that "thi* I* not hi* country but 
ours." 

Speaking of hla experience* at 
the 1968 Democratlc^l onvenllon. 
Goodwin called the Chicago pol 
Ice. "uniformed outlaws backed by 
the conatlluled authority ' 

Ciuodwln warned against violent 
revolution taylng he '"feared the 
new order would be aa oppresalve 
a* the old." He sakl that In order 
to have a aucccsaful *oclal revolu- 
tion people "'mu*t not only be op- 
preeaed but mu*t *en*c the poa- 
*lbllitlcs for (he future " 

On the *ubject of racial tnjuatice. 
ClOodwin purported that Ihe *ltua- 
llon wa* "not a black problem but 
a while problem."' 

Hla view* oo V'letnam van sum- 
med up when he aald. "Inthename 
of (iod. M Ihe killing atop" and 
charged that our country la'guid 
ed by men who don't know what 
they are talking about" 

Goodwin predicted that the elite* 
mu*l be broken up and reiocaied 
If man is lo aurvive. He alao apoke 
to the aublect of capltaltam by *ay- 
Ing the rni\-er*ity .Military- Indus 
trial complex muai be shattered. 



il§€ti§as 




Ramsey Clark, former attorney 
general of Ihe I nited stales, stress- 
ed Ihe theme that "dissent Is the 
source of change ' 

"The people who make peaceful 
revolution impossible, make vio- 
lent revolution ine\'ilable. " accord- 
Init lo Clark He also said that the 
people who fear dissent, will not 
know the truth. 

Clark listed his three priorities 
which were peace, Ihe qualit>' of 
life, and human dignity. He pro- 
posed the T nited States withdraw 
from Vietnam and offer sanctuary 
-fO IhOW who a«IM TT TTf^SaWHe" 
bellev.ed the I'.S. could logistical 
ly withdraw in six months 



Irglng the IS. to Improve the 
quality of life, (lark noted that a 
nation with "six percent of Iheloial 
population and half the wealth " 
should be able to aid other coun- 
tries without attaching strings 

On human dignity, (lark stated 
that "until all have dignity, none 
will." He also said that theimlivld- 
ual can be worth something lo this 
modern, complex society 

(lark said that he wa* respon- 
sible for indicting Dr. Spock and 
others and did not "know if it 



David Ilshln. student preaklent at 
Syracuse I'nlversity and former 
member of the .NSB. was elected 
president of .N.SA after four bal- 
lots. Don Shall, from Penn .State, 
also a former member of the .NSB, 
was elected vlcc-presldenl. The NSB 
members are: 

yjiST. Tom Mooney. Philadelphia. 
Pa.. Margery Tabankin. Sprlns- 
fleld, N J. 

NORTH EAST: John Hanson. 
Boalon. Mas*.. Doug Phelp*. Har- 
vard l^w School 

MID EAST: Tom Schneider (chair- 
man) Madison, Wlac . Mark Rae- 
aenlck. Cleveland. Ohio 
MID WEST: JC Caaper. Omaha. 
Nebraaka 

sol TH Wlb (JuDey. Little Rock. 
Ark., Una Neuhauaer. Memphla 
Term. 

CENTRAL: John Rodrigus. Q 
Paao. Texaa. 

FAR WEST Dave Partenhdmct. 
Salt I^keClty. t'lah 
NORTH WEST Ron KmAm, Bit- 
IPVfM. OfQuon 

COMMITNITY A JCNIOR COL- 
LVX'.KS DanM Hampaon. Mt 
Proapect. III. 

FORMER PRESIDENT: Charlie 
Palmer. Yale Law School. 

USA S§rvi€9$ 

INFORMATION SERVIt KS 
course and teacher evaluations, co- 
operatives, social rules, academic 
governance reports, *tudenl 
Rovernment incorporation, tenant 
unions, landlord Mudem rights, 
drug policies. orteMatlon. mUiUry 
industrial ealahllahmant. aaperi- 
menlal losing, R.tJ.T.C., dor 
mltory requirements, free univer- 
*itle». legal rights, environment. 
bo»»k exchanges, shideni strikes 
and demonstrations, labor reia 
- anti-racism and poverty, co- 
ition with the \al I Assoc of 
- Mudrnls, ( hirantiOrganUa 
and American Indian ' 
'■roups. Worhsliap akl-^speakrrs. 
training akis. film*, kupport fur 
anti-racism institutes, tutorial in 
^' ' Hon. \l,'iV(» inffirmation 



IH.AI M- l(\ Its College Law 
Bulletin. Gukle To Student Rights 
and Privileges. Student Hefrndrr 
inr<irm.ition. Irgal ,\dvisor> s«r 
vHf. law Kutts in protrclion nl 
ih«' «luden( 

I AMI' I s I I AIM IN spi-uJtirs 
Hurrau. KI.K Bus coordination, 
< oordinalion of Field ( oordina- 
i"r». ( iilli-rliiin i»f Dues. (;eneral 
Information about NSA. Liaison 
lxlw»tn »ch<Mil« and (he Natif>nal 
« ifrin' 



UOMKN'S 



DESK literature, 

••• of ? or,! I .ind St.Kr 



JUinniiN*.- He said consprf- 
ttcy statues are unfair and are ap- 
plied only lo certain groups. 



< KNTFR FOR EDI < ATIONAI. 
KKFOR.M: ELF (he big bus -I 
fill*, books, periodicals, media 
t-uuipmenl. etc. but most of ail. 
pt'ople travelingtocampuses., KI.F 



Student Films Shown 



Award-wlnninR films from the 
Fifth .National Student Film Fes 
Hval were shown. The Festival is 
beinR sponsored by (he .loseph 
Schlitz llrewing ( o. in cooperation 
with Ihe American Film Institute. 



the Motiftn Picture Association of 
America, and the National Student 
Association. Premieres will be held 
In New York and l.os Angeles 
during October, followed by a lour 
of campuses across the couiiirv 



lt»e big bus '2 the media bus. 
FLF-«3. the Ijook bus.. ( onxutl- 
ants. Literature clearinghouse, 
IHibliiaiions MOnlrlc. monlhly 
journal on txlucadonal libtTaiion. 
Ivan Illich essays. New Schools 
Manual, Free I niversity clear- 
inghouse course kits, FLF jour- 
nals. Information on the follow- 
ing: course and Ii-acher cvaluu 
tion. grading. frei> univtTsities and 
rxperimtnliij collegis, di.st»ricn(a- 
lion ))rograms, rt-searrhing power 
strut(ure», cuiuciuusncss papers, 
■•iirvival allernatives. 



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PACK lU 

1 . . ■ ...•■■■■.■■•■■.. 

jJS^S•:•*:*S:t:::*V^SSS:W!;r^:•^^vv«■^^w«•^:«•:•:■x^^^^^^ 



THF HARBIN GIR 



SKITKMHIK 2h. I*>70 



■:-:-x-:-x-:-:v» 



S 



ATTENTION ALL GIRLS 



COMMITTEEMEN 
NEEDED 



>S-;v:-*-: 



••SNSV.V.V." 



:•:•:■:•:•:•>:•:• 



>s>t«>>X"X<<<*X'X*X">WS>! •:-:•: •;«;•!• X't-A-X't'X'i'i-Xv 



;■;: Back your Athletic squad. 
i^iBock your Athletic teams. 
I HOW 

:^By becoming a cheerleoder. 

I 

>!: Clinics will be held: 



i: Tues.. Sept. 29 from 12:00 to 2:00 

I Tues., Oct. 6 from 12:00 to 2:00 in the field hou$e| 

i^: Try outs wilt be: S 



!»«) »tu<li-nl> art' iKitied loi i,nh 
uf the foUuwiiiK I'omniilUt'K. 
Curriculum t'ommillif .i|>t>ro\i'> 
propoMtJ iK'M proKriiniR >iiid 
cuurMTK, thuiiui's cx'klinK pr»»- 
Krumb, aiid »UKKt'»i» iMioultiliiliun 
uf cuuTKe urfvrinK*. 

FlunninK t'ttmmltlc^ - prupu!it'> 

ch.iiiKo >•) the art'a» u( i*rK>>ni/.i 

in the field housed lioiial ttruclure, the calendar, kt.iri 






:jSft 



Thurs., Oct. 8 from 12:00 to 2:00 in the field house 



|: Application forms ore available in the field house ond-^ cunduct 



g' pr«>ci"durv>». aitd dc\ilopmi-iit of 
maktcr plan. 

Condurl i'liinmitttf »iik in JudK- 

mcnl (if »ludt-nt% churKcd wilh \ li>- 

i$: lulinK llarpir ( ulk'Ke's rulctt u( 



?: 



mukt be in by Sept. 28. 



%OWI\ 



We made u misiuki- un the n>er 
dUlribuled concernin« vutlnit rrg- 
■•irollun. Kiiihlren year uld » can 
rt^KiXer tu vule until (irluber 3, 
1970 in your Tow whip Clerk '<. 
OHIcc. They doae rcKittruliun Ihei) 
and will rrupcn on November 5. 
1970. 



By the seat 
of your Pants 




Wt bovt korrtls 

•f poflts for |iys 

■■4 ids. 

57 N. Bothwell 

Palatine, Illinois 

(Just north of the train station 

Mon., Tues.. Wed., Fri. 11^:30 
Thurs. 1 1 -9 
Sot. 10-6 



Fraternity? 



-U«iic~->u>u.. £ve£ fimnd yuuraelf 



sittinK in the Iouokc. wishiriK you 
were a part uf some orKuniza- 
lion at Harper? Well now'» your 
chance! Petitions will iit>on be avail- 
able for you to write your opiri 
ions. With enouKh student reac 
•<ion, a Fraternity could become 
a reality For further information, 
contact Tom .Seick at the student 
government office. 



For further information, contact 
Mr. liorelli in the Student Ac 
tivities (Iflke, ruum A337. 



Pom Pon Clinic 



If you're o ham at heart 
and enjoy smiling and danc- 
ing, come to the Hawkette 
Pom Pon clinic September 
29th. It will be held from 
12:00 - 2:CG in the Field 
House. Two routines will be 
taught and tryouts will be 
Oct. 1. Ten girls will be cho- 
sen to complete the 18 girl 
squad. 

If you hove other questions 
contact Mrs. Thompson in the 
Field House. Hope to see you 
at the clinicl 



Ideal late evening hours for Afternoon 
and Evening College Students to work 
in Franklin Park. 

LOADERS - start at $3.33 per Hour 
and advance on automatic Increases 
to $4.13 per Hour. Additional benefits 

Include paid Holidays and advancement 
In position and salary. 

APPLY IN PERSON: 

MONDAY thru FRIDAY. 9 A.M. to 1P.M. 
2301 Rose St., (25th Ave.) Franklin Park 



United Parcel Service 

Bring Draft Classification Card or. if Veteran. Service Form 00-214 
An BqumI Opportunity Cmployr. \ 



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October 12, 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol. 4 No. 2 



D 



Concert Series begins Friday in Lounge 



jf 




ELECTIONS DRAW 
RECORD TURNOUT 



by Bob Trsidor 
With a retord numbtfr of l,«>57 
ballots ca»t. the Student Senate Kail 
Klection came to an end on Thurs- 
day. Oct. 1. 

-j;4.I per cent turn- 



Jlhw i a« a 



opportunity to vote. 

The student body was also bom- 
barded with concerts, speeches, 
newspaper articles, siiins. an- 
nouncements, and very zealous 



out of the total vote. A real success 
compared to the approximate 10 
per cent turn-out at most major 
universities. , 

Since half of the stuJents at Har- 
per are part time, we can estimate 
the full time student body turn-out 
at almost 30 per cent. 

One of the reasons for our enor 
mous turn-out was the Mobile Bal- 
lot Box A greater number of stu- 
denU were presented with an easy 



Tnllke the last election, write-in 
candidates did not play a major 
role. AlthouKh, a "desperate" few 
did see this method as a major 
instrument of change. 

In a marvelous example of free- 
domof the press, our editor attend- 
ed the vote tally. He happily re- 
ported that thouRh write in votes 
for Mickey Mouse and Donald 
l^uck were not tallied ( rationale 
being' that Mr. Mouse and Mr. 



Duck are not registered here) the 
ballot count was completely hon- 
est 

(Hir iM-w \1{e lYesident is Rich- 
ard Bnuaquet ( olleen Bate 
man was elected Recording Secre- 
ta r y. T We swmn i Hgrra 

Dean Anderson^ Michael Berth. 
Timothy Burke, Mm Butz, Don 
1. Cervantes, Suie ( hiles. Kick 
Khiers, .lennle (loldsiein, ( hris 
Melmos, I*atrick Malloy. Pamela 
Mooney, IJnda I'ribula. lames 
Seliick. Robert L. lexidor. and 
Randy \on IJski. 

A brief swmmary of each office 
follows so that the student body 
can see exactly what It's done by 



putting these people into their re- 
spective offices. 

The President of the Senate pre 
sides over all meetings. He is an 
ex-ofTicio member of all committees 
and is the main representative of the 
~Senate~lo iHe aiTminlstratTon and 
faculty. 

The V'ice President presides over 
meetings in the absence, disability, 
resignation, or removal from office 
of the President. He is responsible 
for the welfare of clubs and organ- 
izations. 

The Senators represent the stu- 
dent body, attend all meetings of 
the Senate and serve on standing 
committees. 



L 



by Deniac Holmes 

On Saturday, October Ibth the 
'musical singinK K^oup. SYMPHO' 
NIC MCTAMURPHOSIS will per 
form here at Harper. The group 
first appeared on the music scene 
In 1969 when they performed with 
the Detroit Symphony Orchcvlra. 
From this successful engagement 
they went on aitd appeared on the 
same stage with Tim Buckle) at 
the famed Meado>» Brooii Kcstivat. 
TIte result of this eiigagfini-nt wa» 
a steady uphill climb of fame and 
popularity and a long line of fol 
Jowers from here to the inner mind. 
As Sharon C'assidy of the Detroit 
News said, " The RKAL HIT 

of the evening was rocking, rolling, 
slartstrumminaguitar. let-it-all- 
hang-out Symphonic Metamorpho- 
sis .. . with their French and Kng- 
Uah iioraa. aaxophoiMM. and per 
cusslon Instruments, the 
Metamorphosis makes most 
groups sound like" toy musictana 
with tin horns." 

Sympkonk MetamorplMaia to 
made up of eight young, takratod 
men from the Detroit area. They 
arc Thomas Bacon organ, trum- 
pet. French horn, and vcKal; Rob- 
ert Cowarl - Arranger, bass guitar, 
bimliah burn. oboe, flute, tenor 
sax, and clarinet, Donald Haas 
Trumpet; Arthur David Krehbiel 
French horn, bass trumpet, and 
bass guitar, Krvin Monroe - Com- 
poser, lead guitar, bass guitar, flute 
«nd vocal; Robert Pangborn - Per 
ruasion; Dennis Smith ■ Trombone. 
Sam Tundo - hrrcussion and vo- 
cal. 

The Symplionlr Metamocp l i ort i 
have their own style of music. Tbcy 
mix the sounds of yesterday with 
the sounds of tomorrow 

The Symphonic Metamorpboala, 
which has been added to the Michi- 
gan .Slate Council for the Arts pro- 
gram of tourmg attraction*, have 
been performing in recent months 
in Pensacola, Florida. Ilymouth. 
Michigan and Jackson. Inthenear 
future they will be appearing In 
Flint. Battle Creek, and Kalama 
coo, Michigan. They are releasing 
their first record album in the 
spring 

The SYMPHONIC METAMOR- 
PHOSIS: An unforgettable exprri 
encc in the Sttident Lounge Satur- 
day. October I6th at M:(M) p.m. 
Admission fee is tt.OOforstudenU. 
t2 (K) for adults, and free with 
valid Harper ID. 



Vi9f§ri9» l«i^ 

Dfff/ PAGE 6 



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Cf/f «fl A PAGE 5 



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o 



i^— L. 



PAGE 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12. 197u 






ccccocxinvrrriiv 



Our Only Hope is 
Rapid Change 



EDITORS NOTE 



lii 



liiiiNPurrrii 



by Tom Hamptton 

Sixty Hve years bro Dr. William 
Rainey Harper said: "The I'niver 
■ity, I maintain, it the prophetic 
interpreter of democracy, the pro- 
phet of her past, in all its vicis- 
situdes; the prophet of her present, 
in all its complexity; the prophet of 
her future, in all its possibilities 
. . . some (universities) are deaf to 
Ihe cr> of sufferinK humanity; some 
are exclusive and shut up within 
themselves; but the true university, 
the university of the future, is orte 
the motto of which will be: Service 
for wherever mankind i*. whether 
within scholastic walls or in 

... Ihe world at lurice." 

William R<iine> Harper ( oUeKr 
was named after this man. A man 
with Ihe hiKhesI of ideals. A man 
who founded IhcriMnmunity colleKe 
movement. A man who envisioned 
the cotleiie, whether a community 
rollrtte or university, as the pr Ime 
iiiftirumeni to brinii about social 
chanKe - 

Dr. Har|>er lell Ihe colleite should 
lake the initiative to lead Ihe com 
muniiy. Hut. as yel^ Harper I'otteRe 
has failed to carry out Ur. Har- 
per's ideals. It l)asf»iltd lu Miclva 
point that the colleRe is alm<i>t a 
disgrace to his name. 

(•ranted this institution has 
achieved a ureal deal in the short 
time of its existence. It is an inatilu- 
Uon whose leaders should be proud 
of its beautiful buiMinKs. Itselabor- 
■IF romputer system. Iia taieviaion 
studio, its community serviMS,and 
most of all. tu cfltclciKy. 

The coHegc also has some of the 
finest instructors in the country, and 
certainly has some of the most 
hiichly qualified administrators. 
Hut with all these qualities this col 
leite remains a sterile, hollow nhell 
For even with the most advanced 
facilities, the mostdedlcaled faculty, 
the most competent administrators, 
a colieKe Is nothInK unless it serves 



the communil>, not by merely 
providiiiK outstandinK fucilltie!> 
and educational opportunities, but 
throuKh leadership. 

Harper C-ulleKe does not lead. 
Why'' Hecause its admini!>lrator» 
don't have Ihe kuIs to take u stund 
on any controverftiul problei^that 
plaRues the community. The/^Jon't 
take a stand because they tear the 
loss of their jobs. The> don't want 
to offer kolutloiis to problemx for 
fear the> miKht offend komeone In 
Arlinxton Hts.. or Mi. rrt>spect. or 
Klk (irovc or Cilaline. or any- 
where. 

And these men, with all their 
knoiwlediie and experience letfhe 
b<H>b tube politicians aiKl the mar- 
tini ituixlinn critics in the commun- 
it> tell them how to run this school, 
when Ihe faculty and Ihe adminis- 
tralioii liere khouM be lellinM the 
people in Ihe community how to 
riin their cities. Thus, all'of Ihe 
problems that exist in the com 
munily are perpetuatvd throuKh 
Ihe colleRe -it's all backwiirdK. and 
It's time for a chanice. 

In the past year, two problem*, 
the miKraiM workers and Ihe pro- 
posal to build low and moderate 
Income housing in Arlinicton Hts.. 
have received much public atten- 
tion in this area, but our collefie 
officials have remained silent on 
({leae issue*. They have the rapa 
bilily to stud> and evaluate these 
problems and then rrciiinrm-rMl«o- 
lutloiM. but Ihev don'^t. 

It's time that Dr. l.ahti.Dr .s<^hau 
er. and Dr. H-vey let Iheir opinions 
be known concerninK these issues. 
It's lime they bcKin to »peuk out 
and ofler solution, to problem* 
that face Ihe ctimmunilii-« ihi> •>'\ 
leiie supposedly aervf*. 

The problems of thtsr<iminunii> 
Ihe ctiunlry. and the whole world 
are multipl>inic at a friichtenliiK 
rale. Our onl) alternative to rapid 
improvement is ultimate and total 
destruction. 



A Cerloln odministrator hoi more 
than ample time to concern him- 
satf with nothing more signilicont 
than restricting the letters UC from 
being used between the letter F 
and the letter ¥. Therefore you 
will see this word and other ob- 
scenities in Ihe form: F k. 

We're sure you "children" wouU 
like to personally thonk this man 
who IS the guordion of your virgin 
eyes, ears and mir^is. And so, as 
o public service, we give you his 
rmme Or. James H vey. 

Without people like Dr. H vey 
this country wouU certainly not be 
what it IS today, so let us show 
him oil our respect and hope that 
the day will coma soon when hit 
diligence and concern for his let- 
low man ore properly reworded. 



« 




^MMMMMM 



Dear sir. 

I was Rreatly amused with K. li. 
.Meier -Ir.'s letter on Ihe origin of the 
peace symbol ("Symbtil of Ihe 
Damned. " Harblnicer, September 
2N. 1970). l.et me first slab- that 
I (eel 1 ha\-e an obligation to stand 
up in behalf of Ihe "over-all dejwn- 
erales" of Harper ColleKe 

lleinK ruised as a Christian, not 
as u Kodless communist, my first 
impluse was to hop into my car, 
drixf home, aitd rip dtiwnallofmy 
peace posters, discard my buttons, 
yes even throw out that un- 
holy peace flaft I have hanvinK on 
my bedroom wall. 

Alas, common sense prevailed 
and I beRan to question .Mr. .Meier 
and other "over-all rlRht-winK re- 
nctionarkrs ' -naivety toward* lite 
peace movedHmt in this country. 
Countk-ss iSW-ernmenl report«"the 
latest beintt Dte Uepurt by the 
Prenidenlial CommfaMion on Cam- 
pu» l^iyeMl - hax* staled some- 
thinK «* hu\T known all along; 



that lite main cause of violence in 
this country stems from the Wur in 
Idochlna. 

.\s symbols and sloRans have 
unlled men throuKhout histors 
symbols and slogans unite - not 
divide - Ihe youth of Ihe day. In 
particular, what is known to a frw 
uninformed "patriots" as av1rtor\ 
for communism, the peace symbol, 
has given something that frw siu 
dents can't relate to and stand be- 
hind ... brotherhood. 

Naturally, most people with the 
■lohn Hirch complex will fall for 
just about anything you feed them. 
apple pie . . . mother. . . etc. I 
ask but one favor, next lime we re 
accused of being mindles» commun 
ists I would appreciate it if wv 
were all Indicted with something u 
little more substantial than a col- 
umn from the New Yorlier. ^ 

My the way, our belt>\'ed symbrti 
stand* fur nuclear disarnuuncni 
evil huh.' 

Kespeclfullv yourn, 
KaiKiall It vim I i>ki 



/// OUTASIGHT I I /// COLLEGE DANCE /// OUTASIGHT ! !/// 

Consolidated Freight" (The Heavy Movers) 
Friday, October 23 9-12 pm College Center Lounge 

Sponsored by SSHC Spiro Agnew doesn't like them I I 



COLLEGE VISITOR 

A visitor from Indiana Stat« 
Univvrsity, located in Terre 
Haute, Indiarto, is coming to 
talk wittt students on October 
19 at 1:30 p.m.Therepresen- 
tativ*, wtto is the Assistant 
Director of Adrnissions, will 
familiarize you with the col- 
lege by folking about Admin- 
istration Regulations, Educa- 
tion Opportunities and Fi- 
nancial Aid. He will also be 
happy to discuss any ques- 
tions that you may hove. 
Please contact Susan Byrd in 
the counseling center A347 
if interested in meeting with 
the representotive. 




Kditor 

Managing tkiiior 
liusiqess Manager 
News Kditor 
Activities Hlditor 
Art Directoc 



Tom Hampsoi) 
Roy Vombrack 
Linda Pribuia 
Nancy I.oren/ 
.John Davidsun 
Dan lln i i ipspn 



Contributing Staff 
(lary White 
Don Cervantes 
Steve F'rangas 
Bob Kleiber 
Bob Texidor 
Laurie McV'icker 

F'aculty Advisor 



Terry Traina 
loe Wills 
Barb Zich 
Ray Zabieiski 
Sears Hallett 
Handy von Lisiti 
Denise Holmes 

Irv Smith 



( The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re 

ceived. and to delete sections of their content. ) 




C^ 



Octotar 12, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



LABOR STRIKE HITS HARPER; 

'Tiire Adminlstratioii is a bunch 
of Dictatorial Pricks 



PAGE 3 



by Nearn Halk-tt 

l.ttlxir problems have hit Harper 
( ollege. 

Ihe ab^iw quote by \lr. Lore. 
Orguni/itlional INretlor for Local 
11. S.K. I.V . .M I. « iKshowkthal 
the problems may hit Harper even 

harder -if anyone c«>uid find 

out what the probk?nv> actually 
are. 

<\ccordinK to n leaflet handed 
out bv informatifmal picket* from 
Local II. many of Harpers cus- 
todians approached the union local 
in .\pril and asked to he repre- 
sented iHTause of <iui>-«landi«rd 
wanes and pour wiirkirtg condi- 
tion*. " 

Ihe union, natufalh'. responded 
!c» "fl»e" >Ifiih1'TTTIW^~ worklnii:" n»« h~" 
artd contacted iIm* Hoard of I rus- 
lre« at llar^r in Mav 

Ihe lUiard of I rn^lee* asked 
llar|>er» .tdminnklraloro to ItMtk 
Into the situiitKin and coim- up 
Willi >i>me comments and ri-com- 



merHlatlons. . 

In oieplember. Ihe i;«M»rd receiv- 
ed some eommenUi and recommen 
dutions. Later, in an exerutixe ses 
, sion the Hoard voted down the 
re<|ue»t for union organization at 
Harper saving that onlv a small 
percentage of the custodians heir 
had actually approached the union 
Ux-al and the majority were op 
posed t«> union organization 

Mr lores k-afUt doesn t s.iv 
io«i much about substandard 
wages and lUMtr working condi 
lions It s more cf>ncrrned with 
th«- long dilav in istablishing 
a, common sense system (M-rmit- 
Ting custodial emphixees in exer- 
cise Itfeir rights 

<»n' September JMth ,ind 'iWih 
after Ihe pirkctiDg Itn- iLar|M-r 
.idminisiration sent Itilers to all 
emplowcs to clarify the sltuatiftn^ 
ihe mninr polw of the tetter* wns 
that Local II « kafVl was fllh-d 
with half-lnilhs .lOfl misrepresenta 



.n 



lion. 

The administration claims that it 
dWn t reall\ Like them from May 
to NeplemtMr t«i rorm' up with an 
answvr I hey had replied negatix-e- 
Iv lo thi- unionization pro|M>sal In 
tune 

Ignoring this ihi union a»ked 
in August to he thi- bargaining rep- 
representative for all custodial artd 
maiiiK-nancr^miiloMfs 

And that is the rurrt-nt status 
of union organization <m lh«" liar 
per c.impus 

Mr lore ha»n t gum up lu » 
issued sewral , siatemenis sincv 
Ihe administr.iti^n issued their k-t 
ters. I h«' stalrments ctinrern Ihe 
authoritarian, paternalistic atti 
luik* uf ihe a4nuttM#Ml44»n and 
their disintensi f,,r th«' workers 
wflfun- 

Mur|M-r s (iisiiKiians are paid 
Ihe %k\n¥t w.iges as custodians in Ihe 
surrounding districts IVre « one 
diffir»-ncf <Kir rustitdians don I 
pa> union dues. 




Foreign Relations Council provides 
chance to learn through Participation 



liy Max /,it>(eiski 
■students from a ntimiirr 
(:olk-Res and univrrsities who de- 
sire lo learn mon- alxiul American 
fon<ign lelations are working to- 
gether ttn Ihe I hicago I ouncil on 
I oreign L'elntions. Lhey havT 
tornwd an lnter-<'olk-Kr Cnnirr- 
cncv t'onimiltee din-eled bv \ll»» 
Irene Hill, of the l ouncil Miss 
Hill staled that the committee Iscnn- 
siantiv seeing programs for future 
conlerpncT* such as IVace and 
Ihe Military. .\lm» of .Xmerican 
i oreign I'nilcv in the Middle Last. 
I *>'«i;. and I otin \merirn. and 
Students artd Ihe Kleciion* There 
IS ,1 sinri'rr desire lo increase Ihe 
number of piirticipating <ichf>fils 
or. Ihe committe*' and plan* are he 
ing mart* to gain Ihe nttenti«»n of 
suburban college*. The freling of 
the rommlttre is that Ihe city and 
domestic problems are everyone's 
nnd rrquin' «.tud\ h\ all college 
stud<-nls. 

Ihe conteremi of iki W-A was 
set up In two parts held «»\*r the 



wwiirnd t he -snturdav program, 
held at the \orth side I ampu« of 
ItFl'aul I nlxersitv. was devoted 
to the war in \ ietnarh It was basic 
ally formal, intflk^rtual and e«. 
tremely difncult to sit through for 
an entire day. Hnwv\-erihe*ludenis 
who atter>ded w^rre very Interesting 
and more than made up for the ted- 
ious lectures. Sundax '• program, 
on ll»e other hand, was conducted 
in a much dlflercnt light It was 
Cfimpletetv informal, relaxed, and 
r»pen for discussion. Iheonlycnm- 
plalnt wa* thai tlteie was too lit 
tie lime allotted each spj-aker l"he 
purrMise of Ihe Sundax program 
wns to discuss linm«-siir problems 
of the I nited Mafc-. Ihese prob- 
fc>ms, il w,is (rli. haxT a direct 
eflrrt i.n XmeriCan foreign rela- 
tions 

I he problems discuiiaed Included 

lelexision I'rogrnmming and Ihe 
Increase in I iomestic VioWnce . 

Atlitudi's of loltee. tht- I. hello and 
the t nmpus . I Van* and the sj. 
lent Maioritv and \krdi , .ind 



l>i*or<kr . 

Speakers for Ihe dav ranged from 
the controxrrsial president of 
Northwestern • I nixvrsiiv student 
body. Kva leflrrson. to ihe llliiKtis 
<'oagrr*»man l.'oman l*ucinski 
rh«- issue* of the medliv were pre- 
sented by I'aul I ahill and V\al>< r 
-iacobson. boih of I ll> lim i oil 
reirh. the K.xeculix-e IHrrctor of 
t fKik t ounty Commissifin on 
Criminal Justio 
lie attiiiides 

( nncernlng trlevision program- 
ming and Imreased x iole nee. I'aul 
< ahill. IHrectorof I ommiiniU- Ite- 
lallons IVIIH\I- l\ . wnsinrompk-h' 
defense of Ihe video media I If fell 
that television vioh>nce did not, in 
Itself, cause national di»turh«r»rps. 
He did fcrl howexrr thai students 
aitd rltiziens lodax' are morrxioleni 
iiecnuse the new media has brought 
all Ihe pertinent issues din-ctlv to 
each indix'idual. Thus, as Mr. t a- 
hill said, the more Informed ip- 
dlviduals are. the greati-r Iheir ten- 
denrx lo he Inxolxrd in xtnlence. 



Mr. C ahill wa* quick lo attack in- 
dix-iduals who feel that all lt>e prob- 
lems in /Xmerica today are due to 
television. I o emphasize his point. 
Mr. (ahill sighted the exampk> 
of the sharpsville Ma**«cre In Afri- 
ca, attoul ten XTars ago l°hi* 
hl<MKiv massacre «»ccurred even 
though the lekvision had been 
outlawed by the goxfrnmrnt. in or 
iter to keep li»e rn'onlr i itw m.isses i 
ininformed 

In his final Hn.ii^ <•■■.. Mr ( .ihill 
attributed domestic violenor to two 
factor* fear and frustration rrh> 
vision programming is designed 
to inform Itw public of what is 
happening If a lol of the news is 
vifilenl. it s because this I* the news 
which is prrltnenl to ihi- '--•—' :,t 
hartd 

An appropriate follow ii|i to I'aul 
< ahill s report on the eftpcis of 
rV violence was Mr iimt.oitreirh s 
discussion on ttie nttitiides of police. 
ITie first pfiint he tried lo impress 
«>n Ihe group wns that statistic* 
can be inlerprrtrd to proxii anv 



one * point, therefore, the linlform 
Crime Report should not he taken 
at face value He implk>d that crime 
and violence are not really incrra*- 
inir as much as Ihe 'facts seem to 
indicate 

(■'ollnwing this point. Mr. (;<»tt- 
reich discussed the attitude* of of- 
ficers toward Ihe ax-rraiie law-abid- 
ing ritijen lie emphasized his be- 
lk>f that policemen should have 
g<Mid rrlalion* with nlL^ittaena, 
regardle** of hi* personal convic- 
tion* In order to obtain this cal- 
ibre of police officer, working con- 
ditiorM and pay should he improv- 
ed. Itnliier than irMreasing police 
forces (which hax-e had little effect 
In halting crime i. these lmprox*e- 
menl* would help alleviate Ihe 
cause of crime, which is the r<M>t 
«if the problem. Mr. (iottreich states 
that society ha* a "symptom reac- 
tion attitude <iver a casual altitude 
11m- (Hnibiis Crime Bill upholds 
this statement since nnne of the 
money made ■ix'nll.Thlr hv the hill 

Con'l. on page 8 • 



Admiiii$fr§ti§a t$ 9ll$w 



b>' C»ir> While 

<in \Vcdni'sdnx.><'i)femher:iO \Ir 
Horelli. Director of Mudenl .\rlly 
itk-s. heM an open forum for nil 
th "*c people co ncerned at>out fn-e- 



warranfed the railing of this con- 
f-(»niritlon. 

ITie positions wf re pri'sentrd for 
Ihe first time in the open and a 
comproniise was reached almost 
Immedia tely. I ro m now on. Jam 



Ex-user speaks out ogalnst Drugs: 

A Narptr stidtit tdls of btr tipfrlticts 



by Pauline Dupuis 

I reoilv hart a wonderful time 
hile I look drugs' \i> re«|>«tnsth 



dcrn of the loungiv 

l"he initial problem discxissed was 
ttie making of music or jamming 
In Ihe lounge area A week earlier 
the music makers wTie asked lo 
stop by Mr. Uorelll on the grounds 
that they were disturbing Ihe people 
ir offices sur.roundlng Ihe lounge. 
The students feltllmiiflhcv foulrin t 
express thems4'|ye« In the toiin'/e 
t"hrn where could thev ' 

Ihe nmsic h.idcontinui'd for -.ex 
ernl dny arid twice ttfore Mr. I'.or 
clli hnd taken action. lArnfunllx. 
enough tension h.irt built up that 



sessions can happen without har- 
rassmeni during the aetixitv per 
iods on luesdny and rhur«dn\ hi- 
tween 12 1.'>nnd 2 fKXi rere-sklds i. 
"thrr music > "i be m.irte at anv 
lime as long as it's 'undi«TjirbinK 
(•ther matters disru..^droncirn 
ed the student conduct rode, thei" 
lablishment of a new stiultni .k 
tivist group, and Kerternl student 
freedom. These matters were nut 
with the usual ' politiiii! nn«wt'rv 
and therefore left in the fiir 'I n- 
mains tt> be seen jiisf what a li.ir 
per student Jias the frc»'clom to do. 



'''?'^"'-_C" hassles, no unhappjness^ 
unJil that most hrrlfx inu rta\ rnme 
when I rouldn t urt 'out of bed 
due to a fear I had of something 
totally out of mx rcaih I with 
drew under m\ roxer- ftcpri'ssed 
for davs. 

I couldn I fare myself. ! had been 
stripped of mx- defense mc< hanl.sm« 
and xva» left wide oixn to wVial- 
exer was next In my life I ln-ggcd 
for he||i. hut I guess to the wronu 
peopi"'. 

>?hf beinsi able lo run lo my par- 
ents. I was stuck, lusf knowing 



til. it I be<..iini'>t.i|{nantarKl hilpk">.s 
through drugs really irritated me. I 
didn'l know wrhn 1 wa* or ithv- 



what I was doing with mx life I 
hated myself as well as others 

I finally rame to the realization 
Ihni I wanted to str.iighten out but 
I was not Ciipahle of it on mv own. 
I asked a teacher for a cfinfrrence 
so that I miuht talk out mv prob 
lems: already I fell Niter l.x-erv 
week for an hour xxt met. Iledidn t 
hi!p me I hejind mxsejf. I hat 
was my first surprise' He onlv help- 
ed me to help mx self. 

L\-er since that day of fear I 
hax-e been growing. It h.is been ;» 
xenr and I am still MM'inutheU-ach 



er onei' a wiH'k and I prohahlv 

will see him for atMithcr two xears 

-i f I a m l u ekv l > te re su lt of the 



therapy is far better than the state 
of mind I started imiI 7n before I 
went to drugs I can feel ha|>px 
and proud of myself wlihoiit drug* 
because I know my real self now 
I'eopfe take drugs for as mam 
r^ason|l as there are jx-ople "^itine 
take them for ei>lightening ex|)er- 
iences. sj>me f»»r kicks, some for 
various • psychologicnl reasons 
I might he safe to say howexer 
that when people take drugs as an 
end lr)-itself it ran onix re«u!i irf 
a detrimental effect on Ihe individ- 
ual. • ■ 



/ 



jy 



/^ 



'-~\ 



1 «.■ 



-t .1 



TT 



-<*■ 



? 



5^ 



•\if 



/ 



PAGE 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12. 1970 



I iiiIHE DESPERADO)!))) 



Since I flriit talked my way Into 
this column thlnRs have really been 
hittinK the fan. The result is what 
you see here-my fourth attempt at 
the Desperado Column. 

My first column Kot Koud reviews 
from both the Harbiniier and the 
Halcyon staff - "Funny", . "Rood 
cuts", "nke imaffe", etc. ITje prob- 
lem ■ no onecould understand what 
the hell i was lalkinK about. 

'I'he editor couldn't print my sec- 
ond column because atsomelenRth 
^in lanRUBRe and descriptive terms 
loo stronR in nature) I explored 
the expounded on the nationality, 
species, and moral character of the 
administration and their respective 
mothers. Ilils rejection was total 
ly unexpected on my part and I 
thiriR every student at Harper will 
agree when thinkin* of the admin- 
istration, they refer to It In terms 



of beinji one biK mother. 

'I"he third column (which may 
not count) was written on u slyru- 
foam cup, at a party with Rood Old 
I'ncle OorRe and the tribe. 

At this point you're all prob- 
ably woitderinR exactly what a lies- 
perado column is, right'.' Oka v. 
Well 

For having enRaged In more 
skirmishs, seek and destroy, and 
direct fire flRhts with the Harper 
Security Force than any other stu- 
dent cares to, I have been bestow- 
ed the honorary title of . . . The 
Desperado. 

I know there are many of you 
out there who doubt my rlRht to 
this tithr. Yet I have t>een ripped 

off by the Security Force for the 



followinR (ac*' this is only a frac 
tion of the real s-t that's been 
going on). Vor throwing stones 
into Lathi's lagoon (for erosion- 
ary purposes as I was informed 
by a Harper cop) and I was also 
arrested for stealing my own bike, 
for changing the headlights on mv 
car, for -whistling, for riding mv 
bike around (q. circles in the school 
f parking lot. and other big stuff that 
needs a deterrent like the Harper 
Security Force. 

I'm planning (in the future) to 
form "The Denperado's Hut Mush 
Straight Shooters Club " here at 
Harper. \\\i\ as always, I'm sure 
the terrible "Tinker", head of stu- 
dent activities will be around (u 
stop it. If he tries, don't worry 
I'll just show a banana in his 
mouth to pacify him. 



Open Letter to all Students 



Harper Enrollment Soars to 7,183 



Harper C'olleRe. now beginning 
its secortd year on its new campus 
In I'aJatine. topped out its fall 1970 
enrollment with 7,1(13 students. 
'I'his is 40 per cent ahead of origin- 
al estimates, 30 per cent ahead of 
last )Tar, and about 20 per cent 
more than the most recent enroll- 
ment projpriinnii completed lair ttils 
summer 

OfDcial figures refeased by the 
college vTslcrday (Sept. 23) show 
3.291 students earolled full time 
and 3,129 enrolk>d part time in the 
regular college curriculum Added 
to the 6.42U total are 530 adults 
enrolled in evening and continuing 
edwcalkHt non-rredH courses and 
233 takirtg univ-erslty extension 
courses Hoth of these latter figures 
will increase due to late enrollment 
in extension courses and November 
rrRistration In 16 midterm continu 
ing education courses. 



Full time e<|ulvalent ( VXV. ) stu- 
dents (all students equated una \T\- 
hour load) has reached 4.2.'i7. 
which is 33 per cent ahead of the 
projections for 1970-7I made by 
the Arthur I) l.iitte organization 
in a study conducted In 1966. Ihe 
FTK Is 15 per cent above last 
years FTK of 3,6««. FTK is 
significant sincv it is this figure 
to which the Stale of Illinois ap- 
plies Its per student per credit hour 
allowance. 

I'he student profile shows .'i.OQO 
«»f those enrolled as rtewcomers 
to college, with 1,415 having had 
previous colleur experience. 

.lust o\Tr half of the students are 
under 2 1 1 5 1 per cent. ) 39 per cent 
ail^ over age 25, and 21 per cvnt 
are 18 years of age. Men sluderMs 
outnumber women on about a 
three-to-two basis. 

Almost three-quarters of the stu- 



HEL^ WANTED 



Main or females. Tall or short, 
fat or thin. Age has no bearing/ 
A prnpertslty for travel and a ^M 
for gab are the major requlremclmS^ 
of this job. VV'hal is if It » being a 
member of the Harper Speech ( lub 
Debate Team. 

The topic forthe 1970^1971 year 
Is |{e»olvTd That the Federal C;4iv- 
emment should adopt a program 
of compulsory wane and price con- 
trols If the topic interests you: 
if representing yourself and Har- 



per at tournaments is vour ihmn. 
|f taking trips to Wisconsin. Mich- 
igan. Ohio and Missiiuri plus other 
exotic locations gives you a thrill; 
or if you just plain like to spend 
time with other students talking, 
join the l)eftal» I'eam. It Needs 
You I 

For further information contact 
I'at .Smith. Instructor in Ihe Speech 
department in F-345. Or see Han- 
dy von LiskI, KIlyn \>rive or llm 
Konopaa for student opinions. 



////isiwauoofmd 



l»y Frfmh 
<i - What d«ie» it mean to he born 
"on the cusp"".' 

A ■ A cusp Is Ihe word w mm- in 
llescribe the imiiglnarvlinFiM't»r<'n 
two signs of the zodiac lor two 
houses). I'he phrase is uwd in 
psuedo-astrology as an nitempi to 



b e mo re wftu r H i f ah(Ui t t he wmt o f 
month a person wa« )>orn. 

In astrology, whirh uws cxiut 
lime of birth and not merS»lv the 
month or week, the cusps haveim 
portance in deterrjilning the degree 
of influence a sign or <<iKns will 
have on each planet in the chart. 

For example: if.lupiler Is at twen- 
ty-eight degrees (there are30deK. 
per sign) ( ancer. it will be said to 
be "in Cancer, near the departing 
cusp. " indicating the planet's forces 
will be modified by both Cancer - 



the sign il i< in .iiul I lo. the fol- 
lowing sign. 

Q - Doesh'l astrology deny free 
will.' 

A l>eflnilely not* Astrology will 
lell you about the planetary forces 
acting upon your nervous system 
and it can predict how you are 
likely to react to ja gtvpn situation 
as a result of those forces. Hut to say 
that you have no choice in the mat- 
ter is not one of the tenet* of as- 
trology. 

We all know that if someone 
brings a burning match close to our 
face, we are likely to move away or 
attempt to blow it out. This does 
not say that we haven't the freewill 
to stand fast and get burned. The 
issues are never tha: simple or 
clear-cut when dealing with the en- 
tire personality but the resulu are 
the same - the choice is always 
your own. 



dents (74 per cvi^l are residents 
of the Harper College district, with 
the balance coming from other high 
school dlslricls in northern . west- 
em. and far northwest suburban 
areas. 'I'his semester Harper has 
no out-of-slale students. 

Fnrollmenis are heaviest ( 23 per 
cent ) in the social sckMicrs. follow- 
ed by communications (20 per cent) 
and business ( l.'i per crni >. Math 
and physical science, health and 
biological sriemTs. humanilirsand 
fUw arts, aitd eitgineeririR and re- 
lated lechnoloRles follow In that or- 
der. 

ITu average full time student is 
carrying 14.5 sentesler hours: the 
av«rage part-time student isrnrry 
ing 5.2 semester hours, with a com- 
bined figure of 9.9 semester hours. 

FiRures used to compute the Mu- 
deni profile do rwt include the 763 
continuing education and unlver 
sity extension students. 



Dear Students. 

For the last couple of weeks I 
have been walking around A build- 
ing talking to a lew students and 
faculty members. 1 listened in on 
your stu(ient news staff interviewing 
candidates for student senate elec- 
tions. I watched a few games of 
pool. 1 hung around the pit and 
sang a couple of tunes with the jam 
group. I watched the Talons, the 
letlermen. getting organized to pro- 
mole more interest in athletics. I 
heard the concern of the Harbinger 
staff that the students of Harper 
tended toward apathy, and iieard 
them recommit themselves to com- 
bat this and wtirk for whaler stu- 
dent concern and awarertess. I 
heard the student senate discuss 
ways in which Harper could be 
more invoU-ed in the larger com- 
munity. I met an old high school 
friertd of mine on the faculty, isat 
In on the rap session with Mr. Ilor- 
elli and the students 9 bout the use 
of the lounge. '" 

Now. I guess it's about lime to 
explain what I am doing here. My 
name is Dan Keardon. I am a Ho- 
man (%itholic priest, afw) a mem- 
ber of Ihe group called the Viator 
ians. Vou may have heard of kjs. 
Wr operate Saint \'iator High 
Schcxil In Arlington Heights 

I have bwn assigned by the 
.Northwest Vicariate of the Arch- 
diocese of Chicago to "minister to 
the nc^ds of the college students of 
the area." As a means of meeting 
this general commitment. I hope 
to establish a community of con- 
cerned students -students who can 
see their own worth enriched and 
enhar>ced by involvement in the 
lives of others-students who are 
tired of the image of the detached 
American " concerned only with 
himself and "gelling ahead In Ihe 
world." I am rtol looking for a 
great number of such student* A 



handful will do. Hut they must be 
willing to support each other in 
friendship, in encouragement, in 
self givirtg, as each one seeks to 
put into action the life values that 
malce Ihe individual u more open, 
honest and loving human being. 
We will functiovi under Ihe name 
of The Newman Community. 'I'he 
nante is taken from lokn Henry 
Newman, a scholar of the 19th cen- 
tury whose personal quest for 
meaningful life values in a faith 
commitment had an historical im- 
pact <^n the academic world of his 
day. 

l-or all who are interested in 
such a community, we will have an 
organizational meeting in the stu- 
dent activities meeting room (just 
off Ihe game room ) on 'I'hursday, 
October 15 fri>m 12 30 to t 15p.m. 

Now I know you do not have 
class at that time. N> if you put 
yourself out to show up, stand 
waijvd that tt -won't be the iast 
lime you will put yourself out. The 
Newman Community will support 
you. encourage you, get 'to know 
you and love you, yes. and pray 
with you and for you. Itut you will 
do the same. I'hen each of us will 
involve ourselvTS in human lives 
with whatever talents «ie have. In- 
volvement in human lives can get 
pretty hairy sometimes. One man 
who went all Ihe way with the idea 
got nailed to a croas. ~ 

I will always be around A build 
ing on I'uesday. Wednesday and 
I'hursday afterrtoons. Vou can 
leave phone messages for me at 
Ihe student activities offlc* |359- 
4200. act 243). 

I am living at 1212 K. Kuclid 
Awnue in Arlington Heights. My 
phone there is 2S5-8950. I am 
here for you. I lo\"e you. 

In ( hrist. our llrother. 

Dan Iteardon 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 



PARTS ■ SEftVlCE ■ ACCESSORIES 



Xmamthon/ 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lea St. at Algonquin 
Des Plaines, lltirlbis 60018 
Phone 824-9 1 90 or 827-467 1 



October 12. 1970 



ICCCOOLUIMN AWW 



by Gary While 

1 never let school gi-l in ihe way 
of mv education. Mark Iwaln 
I'he clock on the wall is trying 
to freak me oul hut Im straight 
and roy grasp on reality firmly re 
assures me thai it's time for) ngllsh 
I lass ,\s I make my way down 
the hall a great sense of atone 
ness comes «»\er me. I can't help 
feeling that if I were to lie down 
right there in the middle of the hall 
way and die. all these pitifully pro- 
xrammed peopk- would walk right 
liver me and complain about the 
i.inilorsnot keeping the plaivfieHn 
lliere 1 was in the middle of this 
great highway with all its head- 
light eyes beaming unfocused 
straight forward I trn-d making 
faces at people but most of them 
refused lo see mv and Ihe others 
l<M»ked shocked for a fraction of a 
second then shook il all off .ind 
moved on with'the rest of ihe herd. 
♦I>»d fHMt ever fry s to pp i n g de«Mi 
m a congested hallway'.') 

IHM cards prodded these hu 
man cattle into uarii separate bins 
10 await their certain slaughter 
< >bedk'nlly I followed my orders 
(if tliere is one thing the Amerikan 
student knows . its how to /oltow 
<»rder» » and entered the K K K60W0- 
t I 451iSM 00am2 15a mbinlV 
other students were sitting in their 
chairs, heads down, with that <ild 
blank stare painled on their faces. 
I'hey reminded rr»e of what it must 
ha\-e been like in .\uschwitz stand 
ing aloneiogelher walling for Ihe 
shower 

Suddenly all their headti snap- 
peft ti|t and puliifrd fiii waid. "tfurw- 
ed lb regard the inevitable .\ great 
pot of a stomach came marching 
into the room the same way thai 
Cyrano's nose must have proceed- 
ed him (by half a block). /\* his 
whole profile came Into vkrw I not- 



ed how his back indented in the mid 
die. throwing his shoulders and 
head back, probably lo balance 
himself He turned and faced us 
He had the stub of a cigar in his 
mouth, a gleam in his eye. and a 
creeping smile on his face 

He si(K>d there with his bourgeois 
belly busting at the buttons and 
taking a puff on thecigar shook his 
head \0 at me Instantly 1 knew 
what he meant 1 was smoking my 
pipe. I'he message on his face was 
telling me. "OM.Y I SMOKK l.\ 
HKRK BOY I'hen plopping him- 
self down in his chair, class began. 
Im sure that way down deep in- 
side somewhere everyone of you 
knows Ihe rest of this story Some 
of you know it all loo well, and 
some of you know it belter than 1 
A decade of margin*, footnote*, 
symbols, numbers, dales, tests, dis- 
cipline, grades. Kaise your hand, 
be quiet, don't run. sit down, be 
quiet. 400 word themes, be quiet, 
you re late, be quiet, teacher* prin 
dples dean* cop* he Ql'IKT HK 
Ql IKT BK QIIKT BK 4 I I K T 

*Vell siirprise Amerika. 

we re not gonna be quiet anymore 

I'm sick and tired of having 
our educational institutions being 
teniers of unlearning fureverylhing 
we have learned on our own. I'm 
sick and tired of being pushed in- 
to a sockrty I d*>n 1 like Im sick 
and tired of beirtg beaien down 
with authority, sarcasm, tests, and 
grades. 

How m«icff^ lo'nHer do we have- to 
be «Tt nrXT NIGCFRS .... 
BROTHFRS AM) HISTKRSaie 
we going lo speitd Ihe rest of our 
lix-es as Cncle loms or ore we 
going lo DO SOMF.THINC 

ABOITIT ? 

HIesa your ttearts' 



DAY CARE CENTER 



by Don Cervantn 

The klea of a Day Care Center 
at Harper has been around forquitF 
a while. l4ial year, a faculty mem- 
ber brought it ««II into Ihe plan- 
ning stages rhis year, he and an- 
oti>er faculty member and several 
coiKerned students are anxious to 
see Ihe idea develop Into reality 

V\'hai Ihe Day Care (enter would 
essentially be. Is a place for stu- 
dents, faculty members and staff 
members lo leave their children 
while tt»ey are at Harper. ( I'here 
is hope that one day its services 
could be extended to the neighbor- 
ing communities as well. \ It would 
be located on Ihe campus and would 
be slaffrd by volunteers. 

The center would enabk manv 



mothers who currently must stay 
home, to attervd school with their 
children. The service would be 
equally awlcomed by staff members 
who would rather have their chil 
dren near them, or have trouble 
finding sitters. (IVrsonal nole-we 
recently lost a very nice secretary 
because she was adopting a baby: 
she told me that such a center 
would have enabled her lo remain. ) 
There Biit plans for something 
similiar lo be a part of Harper's 
future c<»mplex Hut its n«)i con- 
sidered a reality until the second 
expansion, which won I beforquile 
Bonte tinte. Harper needs a Day 
Care Center m»w. Future dewlop- 
menls will be noted in Ihe Harbin- 
ger's next issues 



Since the days of the 






red schoolhouse 






\ 



rmsf Tfrv« B#«n sfafWng scnomrroutrs wtm 1 
dedicated primary grade feathers 

One of the finest KINDERGARTEN- 
PRIMARY TEACHERS COLLEGES 

PESTALOUI FROEBEL 

Founded 1896 

180 N. Wabash AVe Chicago. Illinois 60601 

For Full Information Write Or Phone 236 1671 

Mrs. Ane L. Weston, Dean of Students 

Spring Term begins Februaiy 1 



THE HARBINGER 



PAGE 5 



Want 
to Fly? 



Harper has this year, asitdid 
last, a flying club. 

I'his club, unlike other li>cal fly- 
ing clubs, does not hang out Ihe 
old "lllots Only " sign, nor dot-s 
it cost a mini lo Join. I'he only 
membership requirement is that 
you must have an interest in fly- 
ing. 

Once in Ihe club, you are eli- 
gible U) rent aircraft from I'reisier 
Aviation at I'al Waukee Airport 



for 10 off what it would normal 
ly cost Ihe cheapest aircr.ift ih.ii 
is rented is the ( essna 15<i and 
runs usually SI6.60 an hour >olo 
or $20.(X) an hour with an instruc 
lor. Club rates are SI 4.40 and $ I M.- 
00 respectively. I'he 1.50's renK-d 
are anywhere from two or thret- 
yean old lo brand new. and all 
are in good condition. 

For further information, con- 
tact .Mike Draut ( lltone 253- 5585 I 





WED.FRI.SAT NIGHTS 

DANCING TO THE ROCK SOUND OF 'THE WOOLES* 
THURSDAY - FREE FEATURE FLICKS 

SUNDAY 

WATCH ALL HOME AND AWAY BEAR GAMES 

FREE BEER AFTER BEARS WIN 
HAPPY HOURS - 4 00 TO 700 EXCEPT SAT 

30< BEERS - 60< MIXED DRINKS 

FREE MORS O'OEUVRES 




-^ 



-J- — 



X . - 



y 




PAGE 6 



THE HARBINGER 



S 



CKtobtr 12, 1970 



Viat^rian Land Issue is the Student's Concern 



by Roy 

(ontroverty 



VumbrHck 
has been ruidnK 
over the lust lew months concern- 
InK the decision by the Clerirs of 
Nt. Viator to iMet 15 acres of their 
land in Arlinffton lieiKhts for sule 
or lease for deN-elopment uf a low-, 
middle-, <ind upper-income houa- 
inR. 

Many area residentK see the multi- 
family development, which is plan- 
ned for land currently zoned lor 
sinffle-family d^llinKs. as a mo\'e 
that would depreciate the value of 
their surroundinK homes and place 
an insurmountable overload upon 
facilities such as schools, power, 
and water, as well as establish a 
precedent forchanKinKoihersinide- 
famliy (oplnRS to multiple-family 
toninii. 

Concerned human hKhtsitroups. 
black labor leaders, and other res- 
ident* of Arllnnton-feel that the 
availability of low- and middle- 
Income housinK would icreatly 
benefit several thousand limited-in- 
come persons workinit In industrial 
park* ftear the \'iaturian property 
who have to travel lonR distances 
from ( hicaico to kH to their joba. 
It would also provide houslnii for 
postmen, polkvmen,. and teachers, 
whose salaries mixht put hiffher- 
prkcd houninii out of reach 

llie prospect oflow income hous- 
lnii beinK built in .Xrlinidon HeiRhls 
Was first inlroducM by an ad hoc 
citiaen's committee called the (on- 
cerned Metropolitan ('III ten's 
('•roup. On May 4. the (MCC ap- 
proached the Vtalorlan Order wtlh 
a propoaal to use the V'latorian's 
00 UIH df land f<)r houslnir 

A special ad hoc committee of 
\'ialorian priests, chaired by Itev. 
Patrick CahlU. ( .S.\ .. was formed 
by the Clerirs to study In detail iha 
rlliarn croup's proposal. 

After the first meelin* of the com- 
mMK. on May IH. a stnti-ment was 
releaaed to establish the Vialorlan's 
position. 

One of the first points was that the 
lirder would benefit flnanrially 
from the sale of the land. "V'lator- 
ian* are men like any others in that 
they hn\-e men who are sick and old 
and must be taken care of. and 
youriR men who must be educat- 
ed . they difler In that they 
are not paid salaries commensurate 
with their education and traininR. 
they do rnrt ha\-e the beiteflls or 
social security, pensions, and per 
sonal bank account* and conse- 
quently must drfiend on the Order 
for all their need* and security 
both now and in the future " 

The commlltee put Itself in a care 
takinR role. pledRlnR that any hous 
inR dex-eloped on the land "be at- 
tractive, kept up. and truly an 
"open" housinR development. ' 
since "Ihe area in fjuestion Is sur 
rounded by many beautiful homes. 
and their owners have arlRhttoex- 
pect that anv housinR development 
In the area would not jeopardize 
their security and, for many of 
them, risk what has taken them 
a lifptinte to possess . . 
:^;hlrdly. the Viatorian commit- 



recoRnizes the likewise-serious 
obllRation it has to those who are 
in need of low-, moderate-, and 
upper-Income housinR in the 
Northwest suburbs, and sees that 
if the study of the committee can 
conscientiously fulfill its obliRa 
tions to Its own members and iln 
nelRhbors In the community, then 
It likewise, would have to consck-n 
tiously recommend fulfillment ofils 
obllRation to those who are in need 
of housinR" 
A month later, on 'nne 19, the 




Clerics announced in u four-paRe 
document that they hud definitely 
decided to provide \Tt acres of their 
land for low-, moderate-, artd up- 
per-income housinR. I'hc docu- 
ment, which reiterated the V'iator- 
iuns' rational for Ihe decision al- 
so explained reasons for st-llinR 
only \Ti acre.s. Most of the Viator- 
ians' land would remain intact, 
includinR all of the buildinRs pres- 
ently liKaled on the property. 

It was also reusorted that "a 
larRe. sprawlinR development of 
some 40 or more acres . .could 
create serious problems for the com- 
munity, its schools, its water sys- 
tems, its property values." lite 
Clerics (fIi that XZt acres for hous- 
inR. on the other hand, would not 
"create a financially catastrophic 
impact on this community. " 



lie meetinRs held by homeowners 
and cil^en s Rroups. 

Opponents of the decision de- 
clared that the \'iatorians had done 
a Rravf injustice to the residents 
of /XrliiiRton. .\ Rroup of ItM-al 
women drafted a protest stHicment 
which ap|M-ared on the front puRi- 
of the lune 2U ArlinRlon Herald. 
, Stime of those who were in favor 
of the decision hiid some reserva- 
tions ax the decision was stated. 
The Concerned '.Metropolitan ( ii- 
ijen's (irt>up - the Rroup that 
oriRinally asked the \'iatorians 
for the use of their laixi— comment- 
ed in an article in the lune 2-% 
AriinKtun Herald that the 1.5 acre 
site was i)oi ude<|uate to meet Ihe 
needs for low- and middle income 
housinR U^it they praised Ihe Via- 
lorian decision as an example of 



( ommunity Medici'm- for the Ca- 
brini NeiRhborhiMKl Health (en- 
ter alluded to the Nov. 29. 1969 
deaths of three .Mexican-. VriMrican 
children in I.Ik (<rove 'in those 
miserable shacks . He posed the 
question of whether .Vmeritandem- 
ocracy really wantK to And a place 
for thep(K)r. Mr. l*ri(>todecl.ired that 
the \'iatorians' laiK) offer of IJS 
acres was enouRh to placate the 
fears of the adjoininR pro|ierly- 
owners but wf>uld do little to help 
the poor. 

Local residents who spoke 
aRaiiwt the idea <if chanRinR the 
zonirtR and were coiKerned about 
the overload upoti the schcM>ls. 
parks and plavRrounds. and an 
Increase in the tax base. 

The CM(t; con(acted='the He 
partment of HousinR and I rban 




"IT DOESN'T MAHER WHERE YOU'RE FROM - THIS LAND 
IS NOT ZONED FOR THAT TYPE OF STRUCTURE! " 



'l"he decision suRRested that the 
development could consist of an 
economically mixed assortment of 
townhouses for sale aitd rental, with 
townhnuses for sale beittR priced 
In the low ^.lO.lioO ranRe with low 
down payrrtents. 'ITh' townh«>uses 
could be Rnanced under the Na- 
tional HousinR .-\ct. while about 
20 of the rental units could be 
financed under another section of 
the /\ct. 

The \'ialurians staled that they 
realized thai the zoninR of the land 
would have to be chanRed from 
sinRle-family to multi-family, hut 
the developer would he responsible 
for acquirtnR a zonlnR chanRe. 
However, the < »rder hinted that if the 



V4t4«fre--HeftH — *d-n«f aui h nrij. e — ft i t S2..S0 



the type of leadership needed in Ihe 
area. 

A public hearinR sponsored bv 
the ( Mtt; was held luly l.-> at 
Forest \>w HiRh School in Ar- 
linRton in an attempt to assess pub- 
lic opinion. M(»si of those called to 
speak explained from their own 
point of vtew Ihe advantaRes or 
necessity of havinR low-inconte 
housinR in the suburbs. 

1 ..A DunniRan, a representative 
of the Inited lextile Workers In- 
ion, pointed out that "people on the 
south side spend SI,*! a week Ret 
linR to work and face intimida 
tion It thiv don't Ret to work on 
lime. addinR. I don't think any 
of you would be willinR to work 



the chanRc, there mlRht be an at- 
tempt to force a chanRe throuRh 
the courts. AlthouRh, the \'lator 
Ians said that they do not "expect 
Ihe Vialorians to initiate the action 
and be involved in the couri ^ro- 
ceedinRs." 

I'he Committee on Community 
Mfe of St. .lames Church also sent 
a letter of supp<in to the Viator 
ians, callinR the decision "cour- 
aReous and excitinR. '' 

Protests were immeWalely rcRls- 
tercd in the local press and in pub- 



40 miles a day." 

Kobert CoddinRton. represenlinR 
the Northwest Suburban HousinR 
Coalition, commented that low-In- 
come housinR vkas a chance to rid 
the country of substandard hous- 
inR. 

Kev. Dan lleardon. a X'iatorinn 
priest, pointed out that the Idea 
of the same kind of people with the 
same values and views are what 
created ( hinatown and the Polish. 
Irish, ind biack RhettA»r 

Dr. lorR* I'rieto. Director of 



Development and learned ofvjtv 
eral proRrams a\ ailable for de 
velopinR the Viatorian land 

In the AuRust 10 Herald, a 
spokesman for the citizens Rroup 
revealed that they had receix-ed 
indications of interest from sever- 
al lawyers who want to pursue the 
case In Ihe courts If rtecessary. 
The ("hicaRo-based Operation 
Itreadbasket also expressed in- 
terest in Ihe Viatorian issue. 

On AuRust 2B. the Operation 
Krvadbasket Hlack Labor Lead 
er committi-e spoke at a press con- 
ference at the Labor Community 
("enter in ChicaRo and issued a 
stalement on the Viatorian issue. 
ITie Rroup called for the villaRc 

■nf--Art1iiKirm ttrfRtrtir trr -mHlcr 

the land available for low-income 
houitnR I'he Ureadhaskelr^immif. 
tee aRain emphasized the problems 
of many of the workers in<vrlinR 
ton who need places where th;, can 
live close to their jobs, espt-cial 
ly those low-incofTie workers with 
larRe families. 

I'he Itreadbasket Committee in 
dicated that it would like to aee 
four-bedroom apartments includ- 
ed in the development and slated 
they were Roinff to meet with the 
( lerics the followinR week to dis- 



cuss this posslbiiits . 

I'he Clerics have committed ihnn- 
selves to only orte- and two-bed 
room apartments. I'he (lerics later 
postponed Ihe meetinu wilh the 
lireadbasket ( ommiltee until ihi-y 
chose a real esitiite riin>ullaiit In 
sell Ihe land. 

.\ recent I .>. t 4»uri of .Vppeais 
decision may help those -in favor 
of rezoniiiR the land. On .Ma\ I. 
the I S. ( ourt of .\ppeuU.' lUih 
District ( ouri. upheld a deci»ion 
handed down by the I'.S. IMstrtct 
t ourt for the Western Divisioa 
In the case Dtiilry vs. Ihe City fif 
Luwuun. Oklahoma, the court stat- 
ed that a city may not usezoninR 
to keep out low-inc<ime or moder 
ate inconrte housinR or to keep out 
minoritv races. Koben (•iHild, Di- 
rector of Land Ite and Ki»- 
RineerinR of the Nallopal .Aasoci- 
alion of Home Ituildefs, speakinR 
at a land development <M-minar 
at IW S h e f a lon O'ltarv .Vhttei men>- 
tioned Ihe decision (iould said that 
he estimated the situations in l.aw- 
•on nnA /Xrhnvion to be \Try sim- 
ilar-- a ( alholic ( hurch sponaor- 
InR Ihe sRie of church prnperiy 
More recently, Ihe ( ommittee of 
Conceriwd Metropolitan ( ilLcecM 
submitted a petition to the .\rllnR 
ton HeiRhls lioard of Trustees on 
-September 2 1 The petition request- 
ed the lioard add to its I'olicy on 
Apartment* a section prnvidinR 
for decent low- and middle-inconr>e 
housinR "in substantial number in 
mixed income developments' and 
that "such developments need noi 
be retitricted to areas described 
in Subsections lahtdt abo\"e." I'he 
pur'poae of the petition would be to 
"estaWtah condlttona under which 
racial justice can be achteved. 
The Hoard referred the petition to 
a committee. 

Here at Harper, a Rroup of con- 
cerned students have orRanized Ihe 
Students Committed lo Racial lu* 
lice. The students purpoae is hj 
Involve the public in Ihe prnbiema 
of achtevinR racial juMice. spec- 
ifically in the area of low- af«d 
middle irKome housinR 

In a press release to the Har- 
biniirr, the students' staled that 
"we . fully suppori the X'iatoi'- 
lan Ordei^s decision . . Mullnclud 
ed in our concern for this housinR 
Is f concern that these new residents 
of ArlinRton HeiRhls become full 
pariiclpattnR citizens of this com- 
munity. Kacial justice does not slop 
with the mere availability of job 
opportunities and housinR oppor 
tuniltes. Kacial justice will be 
achlex-ed only when policies and 
attitudes hav-e been re-shaped in 
such a way that justice for all is 
encouraRed and RixTn Ihe full co 
otieralion of all the citizens of the 
metropolitan area of ChicaRo 



Continued from page 3 
was used to treat the cnusi- of 

crime, (t wa» ii«»-d for in«rra«inK 
police force* rather than a more 
rek-vant educational proRram for 
the offirer* of law * 

I hi* (onftreno- proMd lo he an 
pxt remelx informiHixr ,indrntighl 
ipTlTnR cxperSFncc" T^nother siiSTcorT" 
ferenci- ha* been planned bv the 
lnter-( ollcRe i onferrnrc i ommli 
lee for the near folun- If you are 
at all intere*ted in domestic proh 
Irm* and forejun relath»n«. the 
ChicaRo Council on l-oniRn Rt-- 
lalinn* would /ipnr£ri«te any help 
which you havT iffoffer thorn. 

I'he Inter-t olleRp ( ommittee has 
a Rreat desire to Increa**- the num 
her of cbUe^s reprps<>ntrd and in 
vofved ii^^the conference* Anyone 
from Harper 1* \Tr\ wvlrome lo 
nitertd these future conference*. 



October 12, 1970 



We must Eliminate 

Substandard Living 

Conditions 

by 'I'erry Tralna 

I'm siltiiiR hereinastale of shuck. 
I jukI finishtd a lour of the Wind> 
City" Rhetto, and iTiy mind is still 
spinniiiR. Talk about a bummer, 
man it's really raurK'h) ' I'eupleiive 
in such scuKZ> cunditiuns thut a 
move to one of Hitler's cuiuvntra- 
tiun cumps Mould be considered a 
vacation. .Most of the buildinRS 
aren't fit for the ruts that infest 
them, let alone the people who call 
these places home. 

The most u{*»ettinR thiiiR about 
the whole trip was seeinR people 
try to live in this place. Human be-' 
inRs are treated no better than ani- 
mals' The "boys in blue" are al- 
ways urouiKl in what seems lobe 
an attempt to keep these people in 
captivity. 

All these people are slowl) dyinR 
-- d>*inM both mentally and ph> »i- 
cally Vei we allow this locunlinuci. 
We sit around our brand new cam- 
' pus eattiiR $2 (JO hinchei, andTom' 
pluiniiiR about the s> stem. Wedon't 
act. Just complain. We complain 
about the piR system pushinR us 
around and we complain about 
the elected officials rtpplnR us offfor 
more taxes. ComplainR ■ that's 
all the f-k we've been doinR. com- 
plainiitR' Damn we've ruI to stop 
complaininR, and Ret lo work on the 
problems thut confront us, before 
It's too late. 

Act; there are so many ways in 
which to act. So many orRanlza 
lions that need our help. If you 
really want to help you can con 
tact Operation Hreadbasitel. 3(>b 
Kast Forty seventh St.. ChicaRo, 
Illinois bO(i5a Just call 54t»^(>540, 
I'm sure they'll fiitd someway you 
can help. 

RealliinR a problem is orte thInR 
but It's action that counts' 



THE HARBINGER 



PAGE 7 




THIS IS THE GHETTO 




you CflO HRP 



Students interested in helping to solve the prob- 
lems that oppeor on this page, come to the Har- 
binger office and we'lldirectyou to the appropriate 
organizations on campus and in the community. 



N 



^ 



/ 



\ ♦. 



-T7, f »,,.=£ 



^ - -.ju . r , .. , . , f t 



TT' 



■" n 






-f-^ 



*•* 






PAGE 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 1970 




///MCT1VmES33>> 



hsU9€ti§a&l Sffv/cffs 



by M. Uran Friuiicom 

I'hr liarbinMrr plnn* n when nf 
• rttclp*. o( which Ihlit U Ihe nr»l. 
Ihn< will prrarnt In n utmplv cirnr 
faihlon Ihr avnlliibllltv and rxirni 
t»f Irnrninit rroourn- rMrllltIn henr 
■I Harprr 
InatniclionMl Srr%kr« 

The Utrgr matorlly uw the U 
brnrv with Ihr mlnmncvplion Ihal 
lhi» is Ihe iinly MHircp of mearch 
malrrial on campu*. in aclualitv. 
Ihe library ronialns far more Ihan 
it« name inttially Implim to Ihe alU 
dent. Through lu rard CAlaioit. 
It l« linked with ln»lrurtlf>nal Vr 
vicr*. I'hr library and Inalructional 
Servkrn toicrtherfnrm thr t^-arninff 
Ke««»urtf (enter " 

l"he Initirurtioniil -hi..., ,Iv«k i« 
located on the flmt n«M)r of "I 
buildinR and thin dep.irtmeni i« 
divided into thne* w^tlon<i ( irrul.t 
Hon. (;raphlc«. and Television IH» 
tributlon. 

The ( Irrulation desk, headed by 
Mr. ["hlcda. ha* a« nl its dlstpovaT 
for student ute \H mm fllmn. rec 
ord». film strips and loops, audio 
tape recorders ( ( axsettes i. reel 
tapes, and a Him and I A' Kr 
vlewlnn Uoom 

Ihv (iruphioi flettlon. under Ihe 



dmtiion of Mr l>unlko»kl. de- 
slKned the Harper "H symbol 
AtthouKh they could do work for 
the student*, they are presently 
swamped with orders from the 
fncullv 

Ihe moat romplex and least 
known wction Is IA','1 MstrJb- 
ution. This Is not really surpris- 
inn since the fncililles ha\-« only 
been open from around July 1st. 
fhe IX IHstrlbutfon section of- 
fers many services - \'ideo lapes 
for student viewinff. transmittlnit 
frtim their ctmtrol room to anyone 
..f Harpers .-..-i TV. s. (either a 
IKmm or one of their own studio 
made proicramsi. record either on 
( assettes or ml tapes, provide 
and maintain A portable en mern for 
the rhvstcal l-duratlon Hepl . a 
iVortiihk- video tape unit for sprech 
il.t.^es I which films the student 
while he speaks and playfr ii. 
back later, in orjjer that the stu- , 
dent may obser<<e hi* own iireaen- ' 
lationi Thev also provide trrtain 
small equipment to the Hentnl Hy- 
Kiene l'roKram~T\' ovrrhenri 
protectors for larite classes and 
r.V. cameras which proK'Ct pic 
tunes on tarue film scrr-t-n* ifur 
Ihe larite lectures i 



by John DavMson 

('uiilrur> to popular opiniun 
think back lu U»l weekend i thertr 
are lhinK!> MoinK on around town 
Mell worth lookinii into Mut>uu 
can bet your Anbau!>erliu»ch that 
> ou may have to drive out of your 
iit'i4(hborhoud and/or loosen up 
an^ spend some cash to enjoy 
yourself. Relieve me you will fiixl 
the trip worthwhile. Follow inK are 
some of (he lhinK>> happeiiinK be 
tween Ihe 12th ai>d24lh oftlctober. 
.Musiiall) opeakintc. there in a lot 
planned. hiuhllKhled by the o|>en 
iiiK of the -new "ruck headquarleni" 
(krtober 16th at t5lh and V\dkba*h 
m ChicaKo. called (he Syndrome 
U >ou can iKnore (he finder unap 
piUK teeny hoppers and the inane 
AX! jock kharinK the MC spot. 
waKhiiiK Grand Funk Railruad 
p e r fo r m w»« make the trip worths 
while. Three albums und two per 
Sfinnel chauKes later. Grand Funk 
i» t>elter than ever Ihe next iiiKhl 
at Ihe Auditorium the Cmc** Hhu 
(minus Randy liachman leadstiiK 
er.i displa) their wares. I myself 
have mixed reactions toward GH. 
but on the strenKth of the Ameri- 
can Woman 1. 1'. I jusi miicht make 
Ihe trip 

Yuu Judy Colhns fan-i will be 
pleased to know she'll be puttinM 
on a couple of shows Sunday af- 
ternoon the I8lh at the Auditor 
lum. A special treat follow* on the 
24th with Leon RubmII's appear 
ance at Ihe Auditorium ( 7U K. Con- 
Kress). .And a special treat it Is. 
too, with Kussell doinic an excel- 
tent job with Joe (tKker. KrU (Up 
Ion and l>elane> and Honnie. As 
ni) KtatKlfather says (or said, as 
he's none to that bin whiskey still 
in Ihe sky, I "my oh m> . but don't 
he play dem ol' (Ms wid st>le!" 
Dim blues'* Try the Riviera ( Lake 
and Kcd<iei, Don's Cedar Club 
(MUwaukc* at Division i. William's 
l.ounice 14223 W. Madison), most 
ly cheap and mostly enjoyable any 
ol' day of the week. 
Northwestern » htimecominK is the 
24th and it » open to (he public 
AppearinK is the .">(h l»im.-nsioii. 
Uckets are S4.(NI 

Films ■ IwpravtaMUnnal - Amateur 
Theatre 

Ihe Three Penny Cinema is put 
tinK on a pcrfurni.inci- nf "Kour 




Pl«>s of Fantasy and the I n 
usual." Call FR 2 2843 for more 
information. 

To reull> net inio improvi»atiun 
al und amateur theatre Second City 
( Ibltt \. Wells) ulwa>k has some- 
thiiiK KoinK -K've them a call to find 
out what. 

Week-ends, Alice Revisited (i»50 
W. WfiKhtwood I is a very Kood 
impro'k K'llheriiiK. 

The Baroque Playent, a I UU per 
cent impro-RTtntp entertains week- 
ends at Harper Theatre Coffee 
House (not ufniialed with Harper 
college.) lis in Hyde fark, Fri 
dajN and .Saturdays t* I A..M. 

< ktober 12th '"£" al Ihe Arlinx 
(on Theatre. 

tlolf meet al .McHenry, 2:00 I'.M. 
.Northwestern Cniversiiy presents 
•he fllm "Ttm Omy% Ihal Shook the 
WorM". " FWe ud'mission at Tech 
Institute Hall. 

October I.iih Cross Country 
Meet at Uuubonsee, 3:tM» KM. 

October 1 4th .North western Cnl- 
vtrsit> » .Man as a i'uiitical .\ni 
mal Series presenta"Vtc« .Nam since 
'45". 7;30 In the Librarj Forum. 
N'orthwestern Film Nociet) presents 
"M". Fiske Hall, SOU, 217. SI.OO 
tiolf .Meet at Danville. ililNiA.VI 
Ikl. 15th Northwestern Cniver 
sit> Him Society pretwnts "Molen 
KiMn" «.00 r.M. in Fiske Hall 
217 SI.UO 

Oct. Ibth ■ Harper's Concert 
Series Symphonic Metamorptiosis 
«;00 I'M in the louiiKe Free 
Dui'aRe ColleKe club film "The 
Fox" «tK) I'.M and 10 Of) P \I 
Buikllnii .MS SI.UO 

Oct. Ibth & 17th Iriu.i. i ..„. 
munil) Colleiie brinKs back "Bon- 
Mte aad Clyde" 7 .JO I' \l m (he 
library 1. 104 

Oct. 20lh (iolf -.SecUonal Re 
Idon IV lOIKJ AM 

Oct. 22nd <..i|f ( oiifereiKT 
Wi ubonsce 

Oct. 23rd - Harper Dance ■ Con- 
solidated FreiRhl 9:00 P.M. ■ I2:00 
I'.M in I.. .unite free with ID. 
Oct. 24th ■ Northwestern t'ni 
versity Theatre "Marat Sade "N (HI 
I'M. »2 50 

Cross Country Dul'aKe I LOOA.M. 
Oct. 26lh .Northwestern Cnlver- 
siiys War and Revolution in (he 
20lh Century Series prints "Open 
City" at Techi^lyiilcal Institute 
Hnll 7 .-lO I'M 



////ACnvmES3333) 



■ -^^ 




Ganpus Police to 
carry Weapons? 



by Barb /iek 
The issuance of weapons to the 
Harper ( ollexe ( ampus Security 
Staff is currently under ron^ider- 
ution. 

Harper is a Krot^iiiK n>ilei;e, op- 
eratint! with a full schedule of bolh 
day and niKh( classes. .\ Krea( 
deal of money has been spent on 
the buildiiiKs as well as the equip- 
ment, which is protected bv ih<- 
Campus Security Staff 

In the past. there have been 
instances of assault on the mem- 
bers of the staff. One incident oc- 
cured durinK a Harper ( olteiie 
dance about a \-ear and a half 
aKo when a security Ruard was 
assaulted in the library of 1- build- 
ing '!>.. n, on May 2«. 1 970. a t am- 
pus Security Ruard and a custodian 
obser\-ed a man runninR from D 
buildinR I'he man was later iden- 
lifVfd as l-hlllip ( \y«hay. 

It wasttlleRedthKtNHThiiythrpaT- 
ened both sialT members with an 
ice pick when trvlnR to apprehend 
him. KncouraRinR him to drop the 
ice pick, they took Nychay to the 
Campus .Security Office. Mr. Ny- 
chay had in his possession the irv 
pick alonR with a screw dri\Tr 
CharRed with aRRravated assault 
and burRlary the case was later 
dismisacd! 

I'he Campus Runrds. supervised 
by Mr Joe Mandarino.do not pres- 
entlv carry arms. Ilecauae of the 
past incidents. .Mr. Mandarino ia 
proposlnR the issuance of arms lo 
the Ruards on the 12 (W) lo 7 00 
a.m. shift. 

I'hese men would have to be 21 
>T«rs of aRe to carry arms and 
would be rrquiird to hax* first at 
tended trainlnR at the Northern Il- 
linois I'ollce Academy In DeKalb 
Mr. Mann. N'lee President of 
ItusintM .MTairs and l)r UhH. 
I'resldent of Harper, are bolh con- 
siderinR this propr>sal. 



YOUNfi REPUBLICANS 



The first meetinR of the \ounR 
Republicans Club was held al 12 
noon on Thursday. October I. 
in Ihe Student (;overnment Office 
There were few In attendance be 
cause of an error made in the prim 
iOR of the fliers announclnR (ht 
meetinR KunninR the meednR was 
YouHR Republican ( luh \ice I'res 
idem Manuel Depara and Miki 
.Sholer. H ramiiHiRner fur Senator 
Smith 

The purpose iif (he meelinR was 
to re-establish the YounR Repub- 
licans (lubfin Campus Last year's 
club h.id fallen apart so the Re 
publicans had to send someone lo 
Ret another one roIor. As of this 
lime. meetlnRs are heM every 
Thursda> at 12 :(M) noon in the 
Student <tovernment Office. Fliers 
«ili .mnounce any chaiiRcs inthls 
plan. 



MUSICIANS WANUD 



For anyone interested in forminw 
a jam Rroup. there's a meetirw in 
the HarbinRer office Thursdaj.Tlrt 
15th a( 1:00 We are planninR (o 
have semi reRular public perform 
iiices. So we need (leople with wril- 
iiiR ability. And *e need people with 
sinRinR abilil\ We need people with 
an} abili(>. 

Thi.s is a chance for Ihe reall) 
creative people to come ou( of (he 
walls and Re( somethinR roihr. If 
you can do anythioR, we'd like 
to .see \ou. 




THE HARBINGER 



PAGE 9 



Stevenson to speak 
in Lounge 



\<ll.ii I ^h'ven 
«on III will speak In Harper stu 
dents on Monday. October 19 .ii 
I 30 p.m. In Ihe student lounRe 

Stevenson . with close to six suc- 
cessful years as an elected public 
official behind him. Is at the cross- 
roads of one of the state s and 
perhaps the nation's most prom- 
Isinc p«ilitlcal carvers. Ntexrnsttn i* 
seeklnc election lo Ihe seat former 
ly held by Ihe late Siwaior h wrrtt 
M. DIrksen. 

His public career beRan in I9fi4 
when HemocratlcteadenturRedhlm 
to run for the state k^Rl*lature. and 
he plunRcd in ni th. h.itii.m .if the 
political ladder 

As a result of hi- (tiiiinK<i>'>i>ed 
record in the leRislature. the Ik-mo- 
crals in 1966 once aRain stated 
Ste\-en»on. this time for state treas 
urer - a post that more often than 
not had turned out to be a political 
Rravevarii. Stevenson once aRain 
won. . 

He immediate^ mi i.ut i.. ci- 
tify the voter's conndenoe in him 
,\nd he kept at it. His more Ihan 
three >ears in an ofTice. which with 
rnre exceptions has been used as « 
political brMirxloRRie. havr been 
without parallel. 

Stevenson hrouifht many pio- 
nrerinR reforms to the tince miistv 
secrerv shrouded trensurv officr 
• »f 4«ll his acromplishnwnis as treas- 
urer. Stevenson is most (iroud of 
this" reform puttinR state funds \n 
work for Ihe ixnefil pf Ihe public 
without cost to the rtiblic. As a re- 
sult of StevTnsons innovations. 
Slate funds now are rhanrwlled in- 
to liousinR. student loans, disaster 
area loans, into (he purihase of 
lax nntiripalion warrants to ease 
schools out of financial crisis farm 

- i i'i t : — r: rrr-r : — 



lie iiM>k .1 It .ui rule in RoN-ern- 
ment record in order to Improve 
the quality of Ro\t>rnment He spon- 
sored measures dealinR with ethics, 
conflici of lntrn-s»« nnd control 
of lobbyists. 

As chairman of the Mouse sub- 
committee on anti-crime leRislation. 
he was instrtimental in passinR the 
most comprehen«i\e anti-crime 
prwRrum In the slate's history. 

Ills duties as state trrasurercnm- 
blrted with his strenous speech mak- 
fnR schedule throuRhout the state 
has familiarized sievens<jn with the 
problems, interests and needs of the 
people of the slate 

StevTniMin Rained national fame 
followinR the ltem«>cratlc National 
( onvTntlon in ( hlciiRo in I96H 
when he called for reform in his 
own party. He Is active on the exec- 
uli\T committee of th«' Mdiovern 
Commission and is chairman of th«- 
sub-committee on Rrass rrtots par- 
ticipation which has recommended 
additional means of constructiVTlv 
InvolvlnR w<>men. minorittes and 
vounR peopk- in the itfilitir.il 
prcKfss 

He believes stronRly that in or 
der for citizens to have respect for 
Rovernment thev mii«t hi' I'.irt of 
Rovernmenl. 

In announclnR hi«eiindidnc\ for 
the I nited states Senate. Steven 
son said: 

"The affairs of the l>emocr.ili< 
party, of the st.ile. and of the na- 
tion ha\-e l>een the stuff of mv lite 
for as loriR as I can remember. 

"Wf' live in an .\merica which 
sometimes dotibts its own \is|on 
We are entanRleH in a seeminRlv 
endless forelRn c«»nnicl \\V are a 
nalicm in transition, painfiilh 
aware of ancient injustices .tnd 



similinr communitx \-et uncertain as to how wf should 



Information Center 

by Dun CervanteH 

Are you U>st.' ( <mfuM>d ' Well. 
you can Ret help with these prob- 
lems (and many mom a I Ihe In- 
formation (enter, located direetiv 
next to the main entraiKV of A 
buildinR. Ihe main |nir(>ose of the 
( enter i* to aid and direct sludenls 
and visitors. 

The (enter is the place lo ro lo 
arranRe for the use of a r(M>m for 
your club or orRani/ation It is 
also the plare to find any informa- 
tion on student aelivittes I'he pub- 
lic address system and Ihe music 
system is currenllv loc.ited there, 
but will be mox-ed at some lime in 
Ihe near future. 

I'he Information t eiiurj. iluiws 
•re varied. .\nd if you can I be 
TieliK'd there, vou can find out where 
help can be ft>und. 

Mrs. I.andrev is In charRe of the 
Information ( c^er. last year she 
was located upstairs In the seclud- 
ed execullw offices and is x'ery 
happy about lieinR moved down- 
stairs to the wnter ^»f artivilv *«he 
finds her job Inten-stlnR. and fun 

llMI 

.Mr-s. I.andrev is proud of the 
Harper student body, and w<»rks 
very hard to help tht-m she works 
on studi-nt activittes . community 
relations, and also finds herself as 
an Inft^mal link betwxvn Mr l.ahti 
(who site ternted XTrx- supp<irtlvT 
of sludertt acllviltes' I and Ihe 
student body. 

t hi the student themsel\ ' 
said. "I find the student* eas\ in 
work with andxrrv understandlnR 
Uteres no Reiteration Rap between 
us " 

She wrote a letter to the liar 
binner at the end of last vTiir. 
th.inktnK the students for helriR «n 
nice to her. aiwcallinRthen< 
Ithil 

The Information CenterisaRinKt 
place with which to be familiar 
It can be useful In many ways 
.Vnd Mrs I.andrev is a nice l>tdv 
lo know, she can help you. tiM> 



NEW POM PON 
SQUAD SELECTED 



by \Hnc\ I f»n-n/ 

KiRht Rirls wvre chosen on ikt 
1st as rcRtilar additions t" itn'- 
x^ear's Tom I'on squad 

I'he Rirls are I'attl llenson. I'ala 
llrte. Marilvn lltela. Ml. I'rosrwrt 
Carr»I ift>therinRtnn. Ml. l"ro«(wii 
Mimi Hickman. Palatine. ( .Hhv 
Hechende»rf. ArlinRton. l\aren lar- 
iobka. Nile*. Pat Kellev. dknvtew. 
and Kvie Schreilwr. Palatirte. 

Three alternates Htv also chosen. 
rh«>sc Rirls are lulv » oilin, \lt. 
I'rosped. I.vnn tohnson. KIk 
(•r<r\-e and l.iz Mustal. 

I'h*- Rirls wrrt' iiidRed on th«' 
basis of their iT- sj-lf-confidenre. 
smiles and abilitx 

ludRes included Mrs Siie 
Thompson and Miss Mnxiha liolt. 



HARPER PARKING 
RULES REVISED 



by N'amy l.ort-ii/ 

Ihe biRRest parkinR probkm al 
ilariHT this year is in the fire lanes. 

Iloth visitors and students have 
been blockinR the fire lanes located 
in the front purkinR lots, and the 
Palatirte I'olliv have been |»itrinR 
tickets on th<- windshtelds 

\ou II recoRniw the fire lanes 
by the little siRns that say. Fire 
Lane Ni> ParkinR ' ahinRthe sides 
of the parkinR lots If not. assume 
that there it im) parkinR where 



ihert- are no lines. 

Some of our parkinR lots have 
been re-arranRed since last year. 
ParkinR lots 4. 5. and 6 i rlRht 
behind the lake ) no lonRer have 
any space reserv'ed for faculty. 

4>s soon as wather and time 
permits, the words and the lines 
painted on the -black top will be 
remox-ed Meanwhile. students 
should park there without tear of 
receivinR a ticket ( .\nd it's a lot 
closer to the main campus Ihan a 
lire lane by the Fteld House. ) 



Stodents and Conm unity invited to 
compete in Bridie Tournament 



Harper students ' and area resi- 
dent bridRe pla>-ers will have ah 
opportunity to expand the .scope 
of their Rame this fall with the initi 
ation of a' Harper t tdteRe Ihipli 
cate HridRe Hub I Hiplicute bridRe, 
a hlRhlycompelili>vwavofplaylnR 
coiMract brtdRT. measures each 
playvr't ability equitablv with thni 
of all oilier partnerships present 

Co-sponsored by Student ,\ctiv 
Hies and Ihe Office of Lveninn and 
ContinulnR Kducatlon as a com 
muiilty service, the club oflers this 
as a stlmulatinR and rrwardinR 
leisure time activity Sanctioned by 
Ihe American ( ontract itridRc 
l^aRue, master points will t>e 
awarded, and club Rames will be 
handled by an ACItl. certified di 
rector, .Mrs. ( laire Hiackwell. 

I'he first reRular Rame will be 

held T'hursday. tki 22. promptly 

at- lan p m . with Rames each 

'-• ■ • ifter AnevTnlnRof 

ixe will usuallv last 

al>out three to three and oiw half 
hours MeetinR place for these 



Rames wUi be the middle bay area 
of the colIeRe cafeteria .Admission 
cost will be si. 00 for Hariier siu 
dents upon presentation of a valid 
ID. card Other pla>Trs will be 
charRFd SI.SO. Coffee, tea, Sanka. 
and cooktes will be served at the 
Rames 

I or thuae wh< have never ptavvd 
Uufilicate bridRe before, Mrs. 
Hiackwell will ofler an ewniiiR of 
liwtruction in makinR llie transl- 
tlim from Rubber to iHipltcate 
bridRe I'his will start at 7 30p m . 
I'hursday. (tet. 15. in the middte 
bay area of Ihe colleRe cafeteria, 
the location of the rcRular itame 

It would be best to enter the cam- 
pus from the AlRonquin road ( route 
62 I entrance and park In lot nunv 
ber 2. Knter the south doors to 
buildinR "A", and use the stairs 
oreteA-atortrrthe left orcomedown 
lo Ihe cateteria. AlthouRh not es 
senlial for you fellows who are 
frrsh out of ideas, it Wftuld be de- 
sirabte lo r«»me with a finrlner 



loans, and 
needs. 

.\s ireasu/er. Stevenson also es 
tahlished an anti-discrimination 
policy. Funds were withheld frcim 
banks which discriminated in their 
employment service, or loan pol- 
icies on the basis of race or reli- 
Rion. 

sievenson s record as a leRisla- 
tor is no loss impressive, lie help- 
ed shaiie bills dealinR with crime, 
credit reform, urban problems and 
reducinR the nRe for \oter eliRihil- 
ilv to 18 



proceed. 

'\ ietnam. the wideninR Rap be- 
.tween the races and betwtentheHcn- 
erations. inflation, social and 
eroaomir injustices. hiRh and un 
fair taxes, irime. violation of Ihe 
(lublic trust, the polluti«>n of our 
air and water and the despoilinR 
of our natural i\'sourrrs - the list 
of our troubles is lt)nti ' 

"\v\ these are exritinR aoli <hal- 
lenRinR times We have the cap- 
acity as a frc< neople to re«ol\-e 
our difTKuItic^ 



hoW rr : mstfiu t df* — nnnir-TTnis 

Sue Kobus .-ind Miss Naurh' I'i- 
\"eris. co-Ciiptains - of the Pnni I'on 
Squad, lim I Anrh. a siudent sena- 
tor. I.'on P.rvant. •Presidenl of th«' 
Sludrnl >enate. and Mr I rank Kor 
elli. Director of student .\rli\ilk-<. 

Ihe J.I n»'w Rirls join H Rirls 
chosen ill trv-outs last sprinir: 
^ voniH' liuriak. \ancie hivi-ris. 
( hris lloff. I i/ Klaus, sue !.f)bus. 
I'am \Ioonev. Kafv sowa and I'at 
Wilkins 

Ihe I'om I'on Squad s first iht 
formnnce will he on '^iv "Jlst. 



CD 



fUABES 




%!^* 



U^S RANDHURST 



A-1'« hs«l-to-tes sisni. 



HARLEM-IRVING PLAZA 
Opan Ev«nin«s UnlH 9:30 p.m Sunday 12 tM 5 p.i 



<J 



J 



s 



•V 



r^ » 



'» 



'j"<r 



PAGE 10 



THE HARBINGER 



October 12, 1970 



\ 



BIRDS OF W9Efm 



i HAkPik WaCOHHES FUBLK I 



CROSS COUNTIY 
FACES TOUGH YEAR 

by Run Duenn 

A •troiiK rvlurninK nuclvus but a 
Kcneral Uck of overall experience 
i» the ittury uf Harper'* cru«» coun- 
try team thi» >ear. 

Jim Macnider and Bob Hachus 
•re back from last year's iquad. a 
learn that nniihed second in the 
conference and KeKion IV behind 
Oui'age. 

Last year's team fashioned an 
11-2 record and Coach Bob 
Nolan IS hopinic the team can re- 
peat the feat. 

Macnider placed 21si in the na- 
tional meet last year and is back 
as the squad's number one run- 
ner. Bachus is the team captain and 
is once attain lookinK touKh. 

Other squad members that are 
ne« to the four mile distance are 
^ni Mlchalek. Kim Kuhr. Mark 
Boiterman, John Bass. Jim Lar- 
son, Kcoti Sibberiisen. Jim Hynet, 
and Oscar I'equeno 

The team is not as prepared as it 
WAS at this lime last year but as 
soon as the men come around, 
Nolan predicts the squad will be 
•tronaer than last year's entry. 

This shouldn't take too lonii as 
the men are «?urkinK hard and arc 
(MCer to do well as a team. 

Coach Nolan's <hen currently are 

1 - in the conference and are 

2 ■ 1 overall. The squad finished 
ninth in the Itt team Jackson Invt 
latlonal and ran in the luutfh Vin- 
cennes Invitational last week 

Coach Nolan is shootinn for the 
conference championship and ifhit 
men keep improving at their current 
rale, it shouldn't be too hard to at 



Golf Team Tops 
In Region 



by Ron Daenn 

211 is a tough act to follow but 
this year's golf team is up to the 
challenge. 

Coach Hon BcMemrr has his en 
tire squad back from last year ex 
cepi for number one man Pete Hdhn 
and Tom Navratll. 

Keturr>ees include Jack Hen»on. 
Kich Ortwerth, Ken Matiini. I'ai 
Dwycr. and (ierry Withey New 
comers to the squad are \tt<th Vfittc 
Sutton, and Bob Reno 

Steve Orrell i» a lraii!>ivt iiom 
Texas that has so far been ineli 
gible but is expected to strrngtheii 
the team considerably when his 
transcripts arrive 

Benson has been the Hawks' top 
man so fo averaging 77 strokes 
per outing. Ortwerth, l>w>er. and 
Sutton are all about one stroke 
behind 

Harper and Lake County are 
the top two teams in the region 
with Danville also Tielding a tough 
squad Lake Counl> and the 
Hawks both boast 30« s as their 



SpMis CM sponsors Intranrnrds 



by Ron Duenn 

Intramurals at Harper are cur- 
rently in full swing with a wide 
variety of activities being offered 
the student body. 

This year. Harper's intramural 
program is being run through a 
st«i6ent organization called Sports 
Club. The purpose of this club is 
to create better participation in the 
various programs and also to of- 
fer the types of activities the stu- 
dents want. 

Any and all students are urged 
to attend the Sports Club meetings 
Times artd dates are to be found in 
the weekly bulletin and on the 
school's posting areas. 

Activities that have already been 



held this year iiKlude golf urtd 
cross country meets and flag foot 
ball games. Kvenis that will bi 
happening soon include a recre- 
ational tug-o-war, \Ve<lne»duy, tk't. 
14, women's badminton, co-ed vol- 
leyball, js'omen's gymiiaklica, and 
a men'k weight lifting competition. 

(Nher activities being offered this 
fall include chess, billiardk, lat>ie 
tennis, and bridge. Kxtrainurul 
competition with other ochools will 
take place in these four areas. 

students are reminded that the 
intramural calendar i» not defl- 
iiilel) !^t and that Spurts Club 
will back almost any aclivit> a» 
lung as enough student-- slio;-. ,iii 
interest. 



Foil is open hous* tim* on most college campuses, 
and Harper is no exception. Three Sunday afternoon open 
houses ore planned. Dates and times ore Oct. 18, Oct. 
25, and Nov. 8, from 1:30 p.m. through 5:00 p.m. 

All residents of the Harper district are cordially invited 
to attend one of the open houses. Parents and/or spouses 
of Harper students are especially reminded that the open 
house programs provide on opportunity for students to 
•how tf>em the college. 

So plan to attend. Activities will include a slide-film 
en Harper, campus tours, instructional demonstrations, 
refreshments, qnd ^o chance to meet members of our 
board of trustees. (Free bobysitting and gomes for small 
children in fieldhouse, first building on your right as you 
enter campus from Algonquin Rood.) 



.1 



» 



NHMC 



beat efforts. 

Harper has an overall record of 
4 2 this year with the two defeats 
Claming un the first day uf the sea- 
son when the Hawk» were off. 

Be:<»ems:'r's men will be taking a 
3-0 conlercnte slate into the Dan 
ville Invitational October 14. This 
meet is billed as a prelim to the 
Regiun l\' meet. The area's tough- 
est teams will be there and it should 
prove ti/ tit' the' squad's roughest 
lest of Ihi.' »■» n 



L 



Ideal late evening hours for Afternoon 
and Evening College Students to work 
in Franklin Park. 

LOADERS - start at $3.33 per Hour 
and advance on automatic increases 
to $4.13 per Hour. Additional benefits 

include paid Holidays and advancement 
in position and salary. 

. APPLY IN PERSON: 

MONDAY thru FRIDAY, 9A,M, to 1 P,M. 
2301 Rose St., (25th Ave,) Franklin Park 



J 



Umted Parcel Service 

Bring Draft Claeeifleation Card or, if Veteran. Service Form DO-214 
An CqumI Opportunity EmployBr 



V_..,rr 




V^'-'A 






.* 








v>. 



L 



OctobM* 26, 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol. 4 No. 3 



*. , »-, 



.4 



N 



I?9lJL^ 



x:. 



THE HARBINGER 



OctobT 26. 1970 



IIIIINPUTi 



1 1 1 1 I 



Dear Sir, 

After readlnff the last iMue of 
thai freak-oriented rag you call 
The Harbinger, 1 went home with 
the feeling that our campu* was 
In the control oftome radical fringe 
f^om the planet Mongo. 

Imagine, uting diaguitingobeen- 
itice in a paper (which my mom 
told me never to repeat ) that tup- 
poaedly repreeente the average 
student at Harper! '.'.'. It make* 
me want to renew my •ubacrtpUon 
to Grit 

Keeping with tradition, the radi- 
cal lefttsta, Uemocrata. and other 
over-all eflric enobe and eoctal 
miaflta of the Harbinger staff tru- 
ly outdid themaelves in the last 
lasue. Anyone who ha* ever read 
The National Review, U.S News 
and World Report or Ralph Ty- 

(AU letters lo the editor must be turned in by the Friday folluwing ihe 
dale of publicatiun The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all the 
k <l ii a r ec e ived and delete mftiitH^t of ihetr eui«l*'^«tS'. > 



CCCCCOUIFUTrnV 



SUViMSOII fOff SEMATOIt 



The quallflcatlons of Ralph Tyler 
Smith and Adial Stevenson III to 
repreaent lllinolr in the United 
Stales Senate are, lo say the least, 
acceptable Both candidates have 
MaMnguUhed themselves as able 
legislators for the years thai they 
have r ep re aeii nd the populace of 
lUtools. 

Senator Smith. 57, first entered 
nilnols politics In 1964 by gain^ 
ing a seat In the House of Rep- 
resentatives. He baeame majority 
whip in IMS. wasckctHi .Speaker 
of the Houae In 1967, and served 
aa downatale campaign manager 
for Governor Ogllvle in 1960. 
Smith is a stroag tupporler of 
the policies of P r wl dt u t NUon. 
With his lupport of Haynsworth 
and Carswell lo the Supreme Court, 
hia support of Increasing hinds for 
ttie A.B.M.. his opposition lo the 
16-ytar-old vote, his opinion that 
Mr. Stevenson is a "radlclib", 
It would be fair lo calegorlae him 
as a conservative. 

Stale treasurer Adlai E. Steven- 
son III, 40. entered the political 
arena in 1964 by running for 
the niinola houae. With a demo^ 
cratlc landslide he outran his 
opponent by nearly 275.000voles 
that year 

In 1966 he narrowly won the race 
for stal%. treasurer. The way In 
which he invested idle slate funds 
was quickly hailed by members 
frooi both parties. 

S H w oil's politics art slightly 
left of ceiMer. He has supported 
the HalfWId-McGovern amend- 
ment, believes that there shouk) 
be a stated timeiable concern- 
ing withdrawals from Viet Nam. 
M|ipiliti many todat welfkrv pro- 
gnuaa, and has taken a firm but 
fair stand against campus radi- 
cals - a position .Senator Smith 
datans to maintain. 

No OIK can question the Integ- 
rity of a person who votes for 
Smith or Stevenson because of 
their respective philosophies. 

Ysf, after viewing for the past 
montiis the campaign for ttie Sen- 
ate being waged In this slate, 
one can learn a valuable lesson in 
responsible politics - Ihe way to 
campat«n I* to run on ise-jes, not 
to try to destroy your opponent 



by Implicating that he is a radical 
or a communist, not by hinting 
that he Is anti-K.B.I.. and-Chlca 
go police. no4 by scaring the 
Illinois ritlaenry into believing 
thai Stevenson is really the Ir- 
responsibte leader that Smith 
palnte him to be. 

Adlai K. Stevenson will win on 
Nov. .Ird. He will win bees use 
he Is hi* own man. He will win 
because Ihe Illinois voter* will be 
sick and llred of Senator Smith Im- 
plying that Stevenson is soft on 
the only Issue that Smith seems to 
campaign on - law and order. 

To anyone who hasever studied 
any of the legislation thai Mr 
Stevenson wrote or helped put 
through Ihe Illinois House, thai 
charge wouM seem absurd. 

Adlai will win because we want 
a hill-time senator. Mr. Smith cur- 
rently ranks 9Sth in attendance 

Stevenson wUl win because the 
voters want a senator that will 
reprewnl the entire dale not just 
downslate Illinois aslhecampaign 
literature of Mr. Smith suggcsto 

The tsctics employed by Sena 
lor Smith are s tragedy of mis 
Judgment. Mr. Smith has dialed 
that "somehow or another when 
I think of my opponent I see red 
- and you can take that anyway 
you like." 

"Why doesn't he (.Stevenson) 
denounce those students who try 
to force our universities to close ':^' 
"What has Ad-a-lay got against 
Ow F.B.I, and the Chicago po- 
HoeT'. asks .Smith's television 
advertisemento. 

Sure, some peopte will be fool- 
ed tiWD iJftWVtnir Whit Mf. SmUfi " 
would like us to believe. But the 
majority of the peopte will first 
compare their philosophies with 
those of the candMates. then see 
what they remember about this 
campaign. 

It Is apparent that you will find 
Stevenson addressing himself lo 
the Issues and Smith addressing 
himself to Stevenson. 

The voters will realise who is 
the most responsibte candidate. 
Support Adlai E. Stevenson III on 
November 3rd. 1970. 



Senators Loom Leadership Techniques 



ler Smith's Campaign Literature, 
could tell you thai the press, spec- 
ifically the Radical V r.r tse Press. 
Is contributing to the vlotence in 
our society. It would not be unfair 
to say that murderers, rapisls. hool- 
igans, and other passion-crazed 
degenerates can find frtendly con- 
fines in the Harbinger Office. 

By running anti-war commen- 
tarica, an activity column thai 
suggeste going to "Old Town," 
and "peace" or "Communist Prop- 
aganda Symbols." -not be mention 
the drug artlcte-il is ctear lo me 
thai the editor should be hung. 
Remember, vlotence cannot 
buUd a better society. 

Sincerely. 

Spiro T Harper 
Editor's Note: The editor te hHag. 



by Bob 'I'exidor 

'llie week before last a valiant 
attempt was made by Ihe Mudent 
Senate at improving itself As most 
peopte are by now uware of the pa- 
thetic (late of affairs in our Senate, 
a brilliant move was made on Ihe 
part of our elected elite to get to 
the core of Ihe probtem. 'I'his was 
lo be accomplished by attending 
a teadership conference in Wiscon- 
sin, which turned out to be. more 
than anything elae. a humorous 
therapy session. This I* not lo say 
thai Ihe obte^ves of the conference 
were not accomplished, but thai 
they were achieved in a Rlighlly 
diffcrent way. 

Krom the lime we teft school lo 
the time we got t>ack. we experienced 
the pteasures of mealtime, the rig- 
gors of the sessions and the thrilla 
of our free time (really free! >. 

As there were no limits lu what 
one could order, eating was easily 
the most popular activity. Seven 
dollar steaks were not uncommon, 
as everyone enjoyed Iheir meals 
without worry of stufllng Iheir 
happy faces. There was a disap- 
pointed look on one senator's face 
on Ihe last day when a wadding 
party made itimposslbte for the kit- 
chen to provide his usual two bfeak- 
lasts 

Another interesting facet of our 

vacatfon. er workshop was the 

session ttme. Thte Is where we real- 



ly got most of our work done. A 
great many people thought we were 
playing sonte very amusing games 
during this lime, but this is far from 
the truth. Our first session dealt 
with Agree-Disagree Slatemenis in 
(iroups. 'I'here were fourteen state- 
ments concerning Ihe relations be- 
tween individuals and groups. and 
we were suppoaed to agree or dis- 
agree with each statement, then 
compare answers and try lo reach 
a rons<'ni>ui. the fun pari came 
when we had lo convince everyone 
else in the group thai our answer 
was right. Hut, everyone else 
thought they were right and tried 
lo convince us that Iheir answers 
were right, and. well, there was 
ortly one named for it— instant 
anarchy. 

Another thought provoking ses- 
sion was the NASA exercise Here 
»«*hfld lo pretend being astronauts 
strsnded 200 miles from our home 
base «>n the m4x>n. ( nreal huh'.' 
Well, anyway our ditto sheets had 
fifteen survival items thai we had 
to list in order of importance. A 
tew of the gems were one case of 
l^rt Milk, a box of matches and 
Parachute silk. >ome of these 
goodies are useless onearth' None- 
Ihetess. after all the groups turned 
In iheir answers . we discovered some 
of us wouldn't have made it. I 
dont think anyone was planning 
a moon trip in the near future 
anyway, or were they? 



ihls trip business brings us to our 
well-deserved free lime. Wedidany 
thing and everything and in Kast 
I'roy. Wisconsin. We managed a 
, football game using a towel «iufM 
purse, sink Ihe lUsmarcklyperanoe 
batttes. and pooiside free-for-alls in- 
volving everyone, clothed or not 
When thiiiMk were slow, there were 
the old reliables like pinbnil and 
baseball machine*. \)an% room 
(walk In and blow your mind 
stereo) and the aasortsd pranks 
and orgies Ihui accompany a group 
of lively young peopte. 

It was during this relaxed tree 
tlnte. though, thai the really worth 
white things of the workshop came 
lo light. We had i impromptu t sen- 
sitivity sessions which definilely 
helped bring us closer together .is 
peopte. 

Everyone involved slated Ihni 
they had reached a new level of 
awareness in dealing with Individ 
uals and groups liul we can only 
guess as to how It will be reflehed 
In future >enaie meetings. 

KecenI de velopntents In the Senate 
indteate that a tew backward steps 
have been taken. Hut, let s look on 
the bright side-lhese thing* lake 
lime (3 hour incomplete n>eelings i 
Most peopte Just don I realise thai 
it lakes hard work to apply what s 
been tearned to dally life. It's not 
going to happen with the wave of 
a wand, but it Is going to happen 
if the peopte get together 



CCCCOOUUMN AWW 



U'hal Kind of an age is it 
When lo talk of trees 
is almoal a crime 
Itecause of the crimes 
It teaves unsaid'" 

Hredll 

Msybe Us high Hme i wrote Ihto 
artlcte and maybe this shouklhave 
iMen the first one But i guess no 
man can see his mistakes ttefore 
he makes them and although i'm 
not foolish neither am i wise 

Kirsi ofi. i would like lo sincerely 
(hank all Ihe peopte who offered 
constructive critteism to me in thte 
psst week. 

I must admit that a coupte of 
times i fell like Jumping over the 
rail and come crashing down in the 
middte of the lounge, but being 
somewhat of an existentialist and 
a great deal nf a coward, i remain 
here behind my desk Itesides Ihe 
only result wouM be that some poor 



laiOlor would |ust have to come 
and ctean me up. 

So now it s ttme. befbte 1 get 
myself deeper into a bote I don't 
want to be in. to reassess and 
iiake some derisiorts as to my 
aims and purposes ofthiscoluma 

WHY COLIMN A • I feel Ihsl if 
lAllliam Ralney Harper were lo 
come out of his grave and lo this 
C'rftege today, undercover, he'd 
probably strangte the entire ad- 
ministration, several of the teach- 
ers, and nne Then he would sit and 



Apathy Is fiaily andemphntical 
ly Ihls school's W< (KM probtem 
Itecause tt not only teaves the 
peopte in power free lo do what 
they ptease.bul it actually reinforces 
and perpetuates their decisiom The 
student is caught In a vicious cir- 
cte thai draws hi<i freedom in a 
slow spiral down and nway and 
liltte does he realise It 

Hut so what' Right' Where do we 



go from here. Mud slinging srlll 
get us nowhere. We cannot attack 
the symptoms and expect it to in 
turn cure the cause, yi'e must 
sil go right to Ote hesri of our 
probtem with no more fooling 
around. 

I may have hurt the students 
cause more than helped It in my 
last two articles and believe me 
no one could be sorrter than i am. 
Column A is here for you students 
and faculty, dont In your name to 
seriously discuss your probtems 
and Initiate action. Hate will bury 
us (hir only alternative is to get 
together and act like human being!) 
lo make something out of our edu- 
cation and ourselves 

If you have a complaint or an\ 
corwtructive idenx. ptense rome up 
and talk it over We may be nbte 
lo do thing* that Ihe "student Senate 
rtever dreamed of 

We Serve and Protect ' 
C IM> 



LAST 
CHANCE 

Tor Harp«rOp«n>fous« 
on Son., Nov. 8 from 
1:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 



All rosidonts of Horpor 
district or* invitod to at- 
tond. (For furtfior infor- 
mation coll 359-4200 
•xt. 292) 




hklitor 

.ManuKing Kdilor 
Business Manager 
News Kditur 
AcUvilies lldilox—- 
Spoits Kditor 
Arl fWcclor 



Tom Hampsun 
Roy \'ombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Nancy Loreru 
Jo h n D a v ids o n - 



Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 



Contributing Staff 
Gary Whiti- 
Don Cervantes 
Steve Frangos 
Bob Kleiber 
Bob Texidor 



Faculty Advisor 



Terry Traina 
Joe Wills 
Barb Zick 
Ray Zabielski 
Sears Haliet 
Randy von LisRi 
Denise Holmes 



Irv Smith 



(The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content. ) 






OctobT 26. 197C 



THE HARBINGER 



PogiT 



////ACI1VmES3333^ 



by John Davidson 
As this is an activity column. I 
feel it as my responsibility lo pro- 
vide an activity for Ihe resltess bor- 
ing periods that mark everyday. 
We'll call this activity "Spiroisms" 
In this game we repeal some of the 
diction-stunning vocabulary of 
Spiro T. V^'hauhUface. our \'ice- 
Presktent. To get the ball rolling say 
paralyzing permissive philoso- 
phy" three times very quickly 
(all the time thinking. Benjamin 
Spock. Benjamin Spock). Fhenfol- 
low with'nattering nabobs of nega- 
tivism " and an intense "hopeless, 
hysterical hypoohondriac of his- 
tory " Keeling a littte inflammatory 
already, aren't you' Well don't 
stop now— cement the fun with a 

hardy "troglodytic" show some 

class with s teette French; "bete 
noir". This game should smooth 
the rough parts of any day. 

Alice's tcvlsilsd, »ftO Wright- 
wood. Chicsgo. is s reslly worth- 
whlk stop sny dsy of the week. 
There te always something hap- 
pening at Alice's, in the way of 
films, muste, raps and whatnot. 
I was told that the •'ventualgoal of 
Alice's is lo t>ecome a cultural 
center for the Chicago area. .Some 
high points coming up al Altee's 
te the October 30 and 31 perform- 
ance of Howling Wolf and Blind 
Jim Bresvr Following on .Nov 8 
will be a benefit for Radio Free 
Chteago with WUderaess Boad 
and others ActivHies begin at 800 
p.nt. For s mid-sveek change of 
pace, catch Gene Shaw Jass every 
Thursday at Alice's 
FILMS Al«a> TELEVISION 

Try and catefa Jon CHMMnJclM 
Cosrboy") Volght in "TheRevolu 
tlonary" at the Three Penny Cin- 
ema. It te playing nil the end of the 
month. 

Watching the hibe tent always a 
drag when you catch the night ' 
programs. Channel 11 always has 
•MceUent documentaries, news 
bflcfi and music specials Come 
ctectlon time, check the pre- and 
posl-etectlon reports on 1 1 The- 
latest snd most up-to-dsie news te 
always avallabte. 

For s specisl Iresl. you might 
en)oy s Yugoslsvlan film festtvsl 
the 28th at Rosary Coltege. For 
more Informslion csll 369-6320 
MUSIC 

The Syndronw hsd its dubious 
opening on Ihe 16th with Grand 



Funk with .Mark Farmer stating 
that Grand Funk would never re- 
hirn to the Windy City. Chteagos' 
own brand of musteal paranoia 
strikes again! ! Pierhaps things 
will be better when TralRc shows 
up on Nov. 9. 

Other goings-on include "Moroc- 
co" and "Blonde Venus" al North- 
western I'niversity, Hiursday. 
.Nov. 29. 7:00 and 9:15 p.m. at 
FUk Hall, room 2 17. ItUlheeighth 
offering in a scries of nineteen 
presented by the Film .Soctety Film 
Series. Friday. Oct 30th. "Marat/ 
Sade" srill be presented at Speech 
Auditorium. 

And finally, right here al home. 
Harper will present an informal 
concert from 2 00 to 4:00 Friday, 
Ort. 30 In the ( afeleria with the 
Stelh Column The week after thai, 
John Oenver will appear al 8:00 
p.m. In the lounge Friday, Novem- 
ber 6. 
Oct. 27th - CC Klgln (A) 400 p.m. 

- Northwestern Film Society 
presents "Dr. Ma base. Oer 
Spteter" 7 00 p m Ftek Hall 
tl7 

- Triton College: "Indianap- 

olis SOD" Films 2 .30 p.m 
HI 18 
(tet. 28th - .Northwestern Univer- 
sity Theatre "Marat/Sade" 
Speech Auditorium 800 pm 

- Triton College "Barton A 
Awltcate" 2.30pm. 1.104 

• Triton Coltege High School 
Jan Cortcert Ft 04 8 30pm 

Oct 29(h N C Film Series "Moo 
occo" At "Blonde Venas" 
Ftek Hall 7 00 & 9 IS pm 

- "Maral/Sade" (See Oct 28) 
■ Triton C oUege Play - "Take 

Her She's Mine" FI04 8: 30 
p.m. 
Oct. 30th "Marat/Sade" (See Oct 
28lh) 

- "Take Her Ske's Mtaw^ 
tSeettet 29lhi 

• Harper Informal l\>nceri 
SIxtli Colamn 2-4 p m. 
Harper C.-NJCCAreg IV Ir 
bana 10:00 am 

Oct. 31st CC Reg IV DuPsge 
1:00 p.m. 

- G-NJCCA Reg IV Urbana 

10:00 am. 

"Marat/Sade" (See Oct. 28) 
Nov. 4tli - CC Skyway Conference 

Mc Henry 4:(X) p.m. 
Nov. 6th - Concert John Denver 

8 00 p.m. lounge , 

- Mid -term 




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Under examination this week— 
the trials and tribulations of deal- 
ing with small time editors with 
t|»* "Perry White" comptex. 

I've been "informed " that the 
newspaper's editorial thought of 
the week U that critical self-exam 
ination is good for ones soul and 
the Admlntetration's composite ul- 
cer. 

Rather than to continue endur- 
ing my usual social commentary 
with its subtte probing insighu 
into the nshire of life and times 
ai Harper, the editor has taken 
Ihe position- thst simply bccsuse 
my printed desperation could cauie 
a slander suit of anywheres up 
to • 100,000 sgainsi his per 



Harper Hosts 
Conference 



by Denise Holaies 

On October 15 snd 16 Harper 
Coltear co-hostsd the Illinois 
Social Sctence Mucators. Co-hosU 
with Harper Coltegc were .Northern 
Illinois I'niversity. DeKalb, and 
I'niversity of Illinois, Chteago Clr 
cte. 

The subject of the confereitce was 
to discuss removing barrters be- 
tween Illinois universities and 
two-year collcgcs. Other areas dis- 
cussed srere new approaches to 
leaching the social sclencas. multi- 
discipline inierrelstionships. sd- 
vanor planning, and a panel 
discussion by Junior college trans- 
fer students 
The director of the conference snd 
-pC-Hsrper's SocisI Sctence Division. 
Larry King, remarked three years 
ago, "I felt there shouM be more 
articulation between mil iiildw 
and the Junior colteges in Illinois." 
And now, " Hsrper is the first Iwo- 
yesr coliege lo host the Sods I .Sci- 
ence Conference." Mr. King saM 
The start of the conference was 
a srelcoming address given by Dr 
Clarence Schauer, Ihe Vice Presi- 
dent of Academic Affairs here al 
Harper. 

Other speakers included Dr Paul 
Kteppner of Northern IlUnuis' 
History Department who spoke 
on "New and Innovative Ap- 
proaches to the Social .Sciences", 
and Dr. Benedict Mayer. Chair 
man of the Social Science Depart 
ment at Amindsen-Mayfair (Chi 
cago City College) whose topic 
was "Multl-Dlscipilne Inlerrela 
Honships in Social Sctence A 
Comparative Working Hypolh 
esls'TH Lowell Fisher .who Is co- 
ordinator of school-coltege rela- 
tions department at the I'niver 
sity of lllinoii. spoke ooV'Artic- 
ulalion: Where Do We G* .Now?" 
Other major fteldsofslijdy which 
was discussed were KIJKtronics, 
Graphics, Investment Manage- 
ment, Mechanics. Architecture. En- 
i ronm e nl al ftcienee, Fashion D e 
sign, Metallurgy. After Gradua- 
tion, and Administration. 



son such cuts are no nos! 

Civilization is slowly taking over 
the old Harbinger olfice. Itespera- 
dos. it would seem sre a thing of 
the past. 

Kdilors who impose personal 
conduct codes on staff writers in 
order to hoodwink the publte with 
a firauduteni structural mask 
of the school and Its paper are 
more to the communities taste than 
bold Itesperados. 

Running scared, the editor teiMw 
obaessed with winning friends snd 
influencing peopte. Cone te his 
psuedo-rsdicslUm; gone is Ihe 
encoursged "cute " revolutionary 
rhetorte of past issues; gone is 
even token rspresentatlon of the 



student body From now ontheps- 
per's prose styte is ala' Agnew. 
He is ateo prone to fanlacizlng 
hte rote and exaggerating hte own 
personal power to the extent of 
explaining sway thte reversal of 
poltey as nterely a timely ktrategic 



So, dear Harper student, you 
can steep at night sure In the knowl- 
edge thm writers. Axed widi blind- 
ers, sre processing mass msnufac- 
tured "officially reteased news" for 
your consumption They are ted by 
a swolten festering ego (the editor) 
who. infthe final analyste, can only 
be classed as a drooling, toe pick- 
ing barbariaa 



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THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 197C 



October 26. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



-Z. 




Pofirf & 



by French 
Q - Jiut how doe* Astrology work? 
A • That 1* • question many ttu- 
dents spend sixteen weeks attempt- 
ing to answer, but we can give you 
some general statements which will. 
If nothing else, provide food for 
thought. Kach of the len planets (ex- 
cluding the earth and Including the 
sun and moon (ox our purposes ) Is 
composed of a dlfkrenl set of metals 
and which acts as a transmitter - 
In conjunction with all the other 
planets • of electrical energy Scl- 
entlsls have recently become aware 
of these forces (which ha%re been 
employed by astrologers since be- 
fore recorded history ) and reirr to 
them as 'inlerfcrence' - moat es- 
pecially in terms of communication. 
The nervous system In man (and 



most other animals) Is electrical 
In nature and Is Influenced by the 
energy of the planeU to make each 
Individual's reactions different The 
astrologer's job is to chart the 
planets In the heavens at the mo- 
ment of birth (the time when a per- 
son first begins reacting for him- 
self) and trom this chart discover 
the ways In which thai person Is 
moat likely to react to given stim- 
uli, both social and psychological. 
The applications of this knowl- 
edge reach such fields a« medicine 
and marriage counseling and have 
ramifications even beyond the 
awareness of many astrologers. 
(>noe a person has an understand- 
ing of the basic principle* the pos- 
sibilities for research arc almost 
llmlticsa. 



Droft Info Offered 



by KeBRCth Ckraca 

This column is intended to be of 
practical uac to ail men confront- 
ed by the draft. It la meant to be a 
source df tnformatloa If you have 
any probkms. see a draft counacl- 
or. Salacllve Service law is complex, 
conflicting and open to Interp**- 
UUon. Its statutes arc bound In 
three volumes each six Inches thick. 
Furthermore, a registrant forfeits 
his rights If he does not follow the 
proper procedures Therefore If 
you have any problems or ques- 
tions, tec a counaklor or contact 
me via the newspaper. 

Any communication with your 
local board is a legal transaction 
or document, and certain precau- 
tions must be taken to protect 
yourself. 

First of ail keep copies of every- 
thing you send to your board 
and especially everything you re- 
ceive. When making a request or 
appeal use certlfkd mall, return 
receipt requested. Many letters 
are lost or acddently (poaaibly 
intentionally) discarded. Have a 
counselor help you fill out the 
forms. 

Absolutely accept no oral prom- 
ises from draft board clerks. In 
law the clerks are only paid dvU 
servanu who simply carry out the 
decisions of the board. 

Observe deadlines. Normally 
you have thirty days fromthedate 
on which your notice was mmIM 
to you (not received by you ). This 
deadline Is very important and any 
responses or appeals must be 
made during this period. Appeal 
everything you And unacceptable. 



even when in doubt or when not 
sure you have grounds to appeal at 
that time. Sec a co^inselor. They 
know every aspect of Selective 
Service law and can be Invalu- 
able aid. 

You may appeal any dcciaion 
by your board and It Is most 
IHnucntial when you make a per- 
sonal appearance. However, when 
asking for an appeal clearly slate 
you want a~ personal appearance. 
If you merely state you wish to. 
gppcnii this Is automatlcafly ac- 
cepted as a written appeal and 
you waive your right to an appear- 
ance. 

It has alwaya been difficult to get 
a mcdkat deirrmenl In the Chi- 
cago area and recently it has be- 
come even more dlAcuh. There a rv 
even some cases where epileptics'' 
have been drafted. Some people feel 
that this la a poUilcal move to keep 
the draft lottery number low. 
If you have any problems In 
securing a medical deferment, 
contact me via the newspaper 
Many organisations are chedUng 
Into these Injustices. 

Finally a word of caution. If 
you have a l-A and you receive 
your physical or Induction papers 
immediately see a counselor. The 
lottery Is new and complex and 
many mistakes arc being made by 
the boards. 

If anyone wishes to become a 
counselor or wants to help start 
and staff draft counaellng centers 
on the Northwest side please contact 
me. 



Ovfrf«f0/fff/M Urtm h9$9af§4 



The envlronntental crisis has be- 
come a deep and critical problem. 
The members of Zero Population 
Growth arc committed to working 
to find the solutions to the prob- 
lems that so drastically alter the 
quality of our lives. 

Tht Northwest Suburban Chap- 
ter of ZPC. will present "rirople 
Jk Pollution: An Environmental 
Formn" on Wednesday. Novem- 



ber 4, 1970 at 8:00 p.m. In the 
cafeteria of Forest Vtew High 
Schodl, 2121 South Goel^bert 
Road, Arlington Heights. 

We hope that our forum will 
■how the public the serious mis- 
takes soctety has made in the 
past In dealing with our environ- 
ment and will point out ways for 
improving the quality of life in the 
hiturc. 

The featured speaker will be the 
Rev. Canot^on C. Shaw, Direc- 
tor, Congress on Optimum Popula- 
tion & Environment. b5 East 
Huron Street, Chicaso. 



Canon Shaw was the former Ex- 
ecutive Director of the Episcopal 
Charities. Dtoces oLChlcaffo. la a 
member of Planiwd Parenthood, 
and, at one Hmc, was Protestant 
Chaplin at ManletK) Slate Hospital 
at Manteno. Illinois. 

Members of the audtencc will be 
able to question Canon Shaw fol- 
lowing his talk. 

Two movlet. will be shown: "CBS 
Reports - Hulldosed America " and 
"House of Man - Our Changing 
Environment." Displays and liter- 
ature will be available describ- 
ing the environmental problems wc 
face today and solutions that we 
must take. 

We hope that everyone who Is 
co n cer n ed with the legacy we arc 
leaving our children will attend 
to learn how wc may preserve 
this land for our children and their 
children - forever - In a slate of 
beauty and quality. 

There will be no admission 
cha.'ge. 



Put it all 
tooether 

atcarthage 

Colleger 



Most lunior college students are 
thinking ahead to a full four year 
degree, and we would like to invite yOu 
td consider Carthage College in 
Kenosha, Wisconsin. Here a century old 
heritage of academic excellence 
blends t)eautifully with fascinating 
innovations m learning amid truly 
modern educational facilities The 72 
acre wooded campus overlooks Lake 
Michigan and li just an hour from 
the travel centers of Chicago and 

Carthage College 

Konoaha. Wiaconain 63140 



Milwaukee Atwut 1,300 students call 
this their home away from home 
aiid classes run to the small and 
intimate with a faculty ratio of I to 15. 
Costs are comparable to any fine 
college of Similar type/ There is a fully 
developed and aoUve program of 
financial assistance. Mid year ^ 

enrollments are welcome second 

semester t>egins January 18. 1971 
Put ytxir academic plans all together at 
Carthage College For all types of 
additional information, write today • 
to Mr. Larry Beehm, Assistant 
Otrector of Admission 



A 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 



PARTS • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES 



XmamtnonI 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lee St. of Algonquin 
Des Ploines, Illinois 60018 
PHoite 824-9 1 90 or 827-467 1 



r 



laMJ Elected 
President of Jr. 
Mese Council 



Dr. Hubert K l.ahti was i-lerttd 
president of the ( uuncil of North 
Central lunior I olfeiieii at the 27th 
annual convention oflhenrKaniza- 
tion held recently in Detroit. Mich 
Igan. 

Dr. Lahti. 40 and a residriu uf 
Palatine, will serve as preoident 
of the Council through it* 1971 
convention to be held next ticto- 
ber in Chicago 

l"he group represents 275 two 
year colleges in 19 states. Its mem- 
bership coincides geographically 
with the area covered by the North 
( entral accrediting association 
( .North Central Association oft t>l 
leges and secondary SchdoU 

The C ouncll provides ,nimbc[ 
rolfeges with a forum foi exchang- 
ing kteas about 0te phtloaophy 
and polio development of f«>m- 
munily colfeges Its recent conven- 
tion focused upon the topic of "Ac- 
countablllly In public higher ed 
ucaiion. 

In addition to Dr. I.Mhii, Harper 
< itllege wa* repretenled on the 
(onventlon program by James I 
Ha mill of Palatine, chairman of 
Harper s Hoard of Trustees. 

Dr. l.ahti has served as pres- 
ident of Harper Coltege since Its 
loundinR in I9«>A He is hilly 
accredited examiner f^r the North 
(entral Association, chairman of 
the (;t;70 National I onsortlumof 
( ommunity CoHeges, and a com 
misstoner for the National Com- 
mission on ArcrrditAliiin. 

Speech Club 
Seeks Members 



\ 1 r 



Hir. 



ATTENTION 
MOUTHS. 

This Is Randy von i.idki taiRing 
to you about the greatest oppor- 
njnity of a lifetime' Llfrtlme:* (Hd 
I say l.lfrtime'' Kricnds. I mean 
KTKRMTV " 

Yes, my tTtetMls. for the remaliv 
der of 1970 and well into 1971. 
I am ofkring you not one. not 
two, but >-cs, my fellow Ameri- 
cans FIVK categories 

In which you can compete in to 
win fame, fortune, glamour and 
an overnight trip to Iowa' 

Mlio else can olfer you such an 
opportunity except the one and 
only HAKPKR M'KKCH CI. IB'! 

Now I know you thinic that this 
might Involve a voice that ran 
reach the fervor of ( ieorge Whlte- 
fleld, Splro Agnew, Donald Duck. 
or such . . . but you are tlH-ong, 
my friends. AlMolutely wrong. 
Anyone who can move his Jaws 
Is eligible to compete ANYON'K! 

V^liat do you compete In? 

.SPKAKI.NG! ! ' 

There are five, count em, Bve 
areas In which you can compete. 
There Is DEBATK. (This >'ears 
topic Is great for students en- 
-toUed - in aconnmlrs, j. ORIGINAL 
ORATION. KXTKMIOKANK 

Oi:S hPKA K I NC. ( this Is one you 11 
really enjoy If you like surprises 
you could be asked to speak on 
anytfilng from the effect of the 
"p-l" to the origin and effect 
of "Peanuts" on American for- 
eign policy). ORAL INTKRPRE- 
TATION. and IMPROMPTC 
SPKAKINC. 

Now I'm sure you're ready 
to pack your bags, but before you 
do. please contact either me at 
the Harbinger office, or at 296- 
4143. or Pal Smith in F build- 
ing. 




Guitarist John Denver 
to Perform Here Nov. 6 



RCA recording arttat. John Den- 
ver, will headline Harper's second 
concert of the year on Friday, No- 
vember 6th in the student lounge 

On the strength of)usl one album 
■his very first for RCA as a solo 
performer -- •tngrr guitarist/ cum 
poser John l>rnvcr has emerged 
as one of the most Important talrnl 
'discoveries' of 1969 Now 
among the hottest artist* on the col 
lege concert circuit. John sing* 
and plays his guitar a« the com 
pietr spokesman for hi* Hinder 
thirty I generation HisphilcMinphx 
"Muxic is not so much a form of 
entrrtainmenl. but a life style nf|M>c> 
pie -like WoodMock And hi* 
music echoes this, especially one 
of hlsowncomposltlons. "leaving. 
on a -tet 11a ne" It «a« a milllnn- 
selling npcord for lyter. Paul and 
Mary and ha* been recorded al- 
so bv arti«t« like Spanky and Our 
(•nng. Kddy Arnold. Floyd Cra- 
mer. ( laudlne Ixjngct. Bob Darin. 
Liia MInelll and lohsn VV-hilcMr 

.lohn Denwr made hi* debut a* 
H Single «ilh the album 

"Rhymes and RraHons" . which 
contained a number of hi* own 
songs Including "Leaving, on aJei 
nane." Before that, he wa*. for 
nearly four >-ears. a member of 
The Mitchell Trio, bring *elerted 
from more than 2liO other appli- 
cants to fill the spot (had Mit 
rhell had vacated. 

John Denver and hi* >'oung 
er brother. Ronald, grew up in an 
Air Force family and received their 
education in school* all over the 
country. Theit father was a pilot, 
holding three world records in mil 
Itary aviation, and John wanted ' 
to be one. loo. until he got into 
music In two stages. First, he wa* 
overwhelmed hy the vibration* of 
Klvls Presley (John wa* living in 
Tucson at the time), and in col- 
lege, at Texa* Tech. he liecame 
really intere*ted around the time 
of the folk music craie 

He began taking guitar lesson* 
on an old 1910 ('.ib*rln given 
him by his grandmother when he 
wa* a younK*ter and proceeded 
to become adept on both the xix 
and twelve string guitar. It w;^<> 



lorv 



while at Texas Tech. where he was 
an architecture major^thal John 
decided to try h|e^1ucii in show 
business on the West Coast. Me 
played a number of small spots 
and then auditioned at i^adbet- 
ter* In Ix>s Angeles where he wa* 
hired by Randy '>park*. the folk 
Impraaario. 

In 1965. John auditioned Ibr 
the Chad Mitchell spot in the 
MHrkell Trio, triumphed over a 
vast group of hopefuls and travel 
ed and recorded with the trio 
nearly four >Tar* 

Next came the deci»ion to strike 
out on his own a* a »olo perform 
er Hi A Record* signed him in 
1969 and he made ht* album de 
but with "Rhyme* and RrMMtns." 
i.arlv in 1970. hi* *econd \ icior 
album. "Takr Me To 'I oroi»rrit« " 
wa* refeased. containing "ix Den 
ver originals along with material 
by Tom Paxton. lacque* Hrel.Jim 
my Taylor and lilff Rose, .lohn 
describes his oontert perform 
ances as. basically, hi* flrsi two a I 
bums plaved In order In Ihe first 
album, the n.aierial I* llghl and 
airy, and make* up the initi.-il. kci 
acquainted portion of (he <how 
The second record, in' which ihr 
songs are heavier artd definite 
statement* are made, i* Ihe po«t 
intermi**lon section of his conceri 
Of his work as a performer. John 
ha* maintained "I don't want to 
entertain people. I want to touch 
them." He has been touching them 
In recent months at Ihe I nlversity 
of Cinciifriatl. Bowling Creen Ini 
versity. I'niversily of Minne*ot.T 
•nd at .North Dakota hlalir.jiDdx)n 
the Merv (iriffin lA' •^how 

John is married lo Ihe formt-r 
Ann Martell. whom he met cfurinu 
a concert with The .Mitchell Trio 
at (tustavus /Xdolphu* Colletfe in 
St. lyter, Minnesota I hey make 
thflr home in Kdina. .Minne»oiii. 
where .lohn enjoys all type* of 
sports, paint*, is a doit yoiir*elf- 
er around the house, motorcycle*, 
and Is vilnilv involved in the cur- 
rent scene, lb- war, ecology and 
Ihr p<>n'iii.>., ...nblem. 

He r^-nam* a man truly of ttNiny 
( Harper students admiiipd free with 
valid i.ii. ) 



HAItMi HiAlTH SiltVKlu 
fffSr AMD mUXATION III A'3€2 



by R. R. von Llakl 
Arc you tired, run down, or just 
plain grouchy'' Do you see spoli, 
banana or chocolate chip cooklaa 
before your eyea? Do you wish 
you had someone lo turn to but 
haven't got the nerve to call Ben 
Caaey? 

The Harper Health Service, staffed 
by Mra. McKay and her assistant. 
Mrs. Murray, is ready to serve 
you dally between 6:30 a.m. and 
10:00 p.m. They offer aspirin. 
throat spray, milk of magMsia 
and other potions to cure even the 
moat minute of vour aliments. 

If you have any questions con- 
cerning drugs, veneral diaeaae, 
birth control, or If you Just want 
lo rap about any health problem, 
fael free to walk right in. 

The health service Is here to 
•erve you. They a re qualilfed coun- 
selors in many areas and are 
more than willing to talk to you. 

NO qi'ICSTIONS ASKED, and 
ALL CONVERSATIONS ARE 
KEPT STRICTLY CONFIDENT- 
IAL. 

In 99'V of the cases you wW 
never be asked to give more than 
your name or ID. number srhcn 
asking for any service. 

During the month of .September. 
1 1 7 students, faculty ntembers, and 
employees used the health service 



faculties. Most of the problems were 
minor. 

"The health service Is capabk 
of dealing with a much larger 
volume of people. The problem la 
that many of our students are not 
aware of the services that wc of- 
fcr."suted Mrs. McKay. 

Realizing the dedication and 
hard work of Harper's students, 
our indomitable health service has 
given a new twist to the meaninc 
of rest and relaxation . . .BEDS! ! ! 

Walk In to A-362 and give the 
nurse your name am) the time you 
want to be awakened for your 
next class, and you'll be given a 
bed 

Along with iu dally routine of 
coring for the student body, the 
health service U planning a syin- 
poeium on birth control for Dec 
I4lh. ISth. and I64h. The pur- 
pose la to give both pro and con 
arguments concerning birth con- 
trol and to better educate Ihe 
coUegc oonununlty. 

There la the roeelbttfly of obtain- 
tac apeakcre from the cfergy and 
Planned Parenthood for the sym- 
posium. 

Harper students will be invMid 
to participate on a panel dl»- 
cusalon of the Issue. More Informa- 
tion coneeming the symposium 
will be published later. 



o 






'A''" 





«CO,ntl.SAT WCMTS 

0«NCSW TO TMt SOCI) fOUMOOT'TIC NM)U«* 

TMunsas-^ - Fsti n«Tust rucm 
SUN oar 



ran sets srrts scsat win 

Htf^r M00« - 4 00 TO T 00 SIKCrT ««T 

104 scsn - sot Mxto oaHsa 
rate Noas entwmn 




V 



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Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 26, 1970 



October 26, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



TRIP TO NOWHERE 




USERS CONDONE 
DRUG USE 



by Bill NoUn * Phill JonM 

The artkk publUhed In the la*i 
iMue of the Harbinger written by 
another ttudent thowt thai •omc 
people haven't got the mental tlabll- 
Ity to rope with taking drug*. 

We have been taking drugs for 
yeart now without any hatcle 
on our mental or phyaicai condi- 
tion. 

Abuaers use drugs to cop out 
and eacape reality becauae they 
haven't the nerve to face It. 

We uae drugs to get Into things. 
To realty study situations In my 
Ufe and in others'. 

The mnln reason hallucinogens 
are used is to expand your mind in 
order to understand yourself and 
other people. It's a way to get In- 
to nature. 

Some people lake acid or other 
drugs to feel happy. These are the 
abusers because If you're a tch 
gether person you don't need drugs 
to feel happy. 

Speed kills, yes. But that's for the 
one* who abuse it An abuser is a 
serson wbo eonstantl v 4a4i#asoaa4 - 
for no purpose and burns his 
body out 

We take speed when we need to 
stay awake for studying or 
whatever. We're not the abusers. 
The burned out speed freaks are. 

If you do dope Just to get ston- 
ed, we're not down on you. If its 
your thing, then dig IL We're Just 
telling our view polri^ on dope 
To each his own. 



Ed. Note: The following is 
an answer by Michael V. Oa- 



trowskl. Aaaoc. Prof, of Psy 
chology here at Harper, to the 
above article. 

Based on my rllniral experience* 
In examining and treating ex -drug 
users 1 would unequivocably slate 
that the majority of people who are 
chronic users are Individuals with 
serious psychopathology. 

I would not. under any cir- 
cumstances, recommend the use of 
any hallucinogens for any type 
of to-caUed mind expanding ex 
periencc. 1 find no objective data 
that substantiates Bill Nolan's 
and Phlll Jones' position that the 
use of drugs Increases our per- 
ception of reality. 

Clinical evidence Indicates that 
habitual Ingestion will only tend 
to distort ones auditory and/or 
visual perception. 

In regard to Bill's and PhUl's 
comments on the use of speed, 
I feel that they are attempting to 
rationalize their position by giving 
a socially acceptable reason for 
-apaa^ivm- studying for w\ ami T^ie 
uac of speed (amphetamines) may 
have a limited application when 
uaed for dieting under the strict 
control and recommendations of a 
physldan. 

When a student tells me he is 
using drugs, I am not interested 
In what drugs he is taking or In 
what dosage, but I desperately 
want to know why. Taking drugs 
Is a symptom of a deeper emo- 
tional problem, h feel that If I can 
get at the cause of the problem, 
the symptom, drug taking, will 
disappear. 
if 



by Don Cervanlea 

"Zip. . . C'leech . . .Scrankle . . . 
Are you hung up'.' (Whisper. > Are 
you bung up? Hi! Wanna die? 
SUrt today! Take a little speed. 
Ya got 5 years. Rots your kid- 
neys, rots your liver, rot* your 
mind. Cuca-rotcha. ..." 

These radio sounds come from 
the biggest Mother of them all; 
Frank Zappa. It's part of a large- 
•cale. anti-drug campaign. The 
campaign began quite recently be- 
cause it was only recently that the 
full Impact of the drug culture 
bat hit hejne. 

A doien yearsagodrugs weresel- 
dom discussed. Drugs were either 
medicinal or used by some old de- 
generate* who hid in baaemenla. No 
one ever thought of drugs and col- 
lege Btudenii in the same sentence. 
Then. In the early 60's reports 
bagan to appear of shidant* us- 
ing marijuana, peyote, ampheta- 
mines and LSD. In 1964 a survey 
reported that "1 of 7" college 
students smoked pot. In 1966 
the flgurea became "I of 5." 
Today, almost everyone has tried 
tt. 

While marijuana Is the moat wide- 
spread drug being used (and ac- 
cepted as the softest ) it is by no 
means the only one In uac. Nor Is 
the use of drugs coitflned to col- 
lege students. Users range from 
grade-schoolers to buslnessmea 
The causes and efhcls of drug 
usaae have become the moat press- 
ing lasuca of the day. There are 
three major areas of concern on 
the subject of drugs M'hat are the 
drugs used and what do they do 
to the body'' Who takes drugs 
and why? Mltat are the personal 
aiMl social efkcte of drug uaairr? 
The foundations for any intel- 
ligent discussion of drugs Is a 
aound knowledge of what drugs 
are availabte. their effects, and the 
vocabulary of their use. 

The accompanying chart can 
provide a great deal of this infor- 
mation. However, there are a (ew 
things that 4hl» chart omits. No 
mention is made of hashish (or 
more commonly, hash ) Hash Is a 
derivitlve of marijuana and Is 
about ten time* as powerful. Slang 
expressions for drugs vary from 
region to region and between 
social groups of the same city. 
Oxrer all diough. this is a very 
thorough and accurate chart es- 
pecially when dealing with effects 
and dangers. It provides sufTlctent 
factual background for an under- 
standing of drugs. 

Discovering who takes drugs is 
easter than discovering why. The 
"teho" is everyone. That is, there 
Is no typical drug user A boy in 
New York was discovered to be 
mainlining heroin at the age of 
S. In some circles, a Joint has 
replaced a cocktail for business- 
men. And there is a •tereot>'pe of 
the young, long-haired. lefHstdrug- 
addict. 

There are no statistics compiled 
«» to hair toiigOi or pollBdT i 
tudes of drug users. It has been 
proven, however, that the majority 
of drug users are in their teens. 
High schools and college* contain 
the largest concentration of users. 
There are many rationalizations 
for taking drugs. Curlouslty is a 
powerful motivating force. So is 
social pressure. The combinations 
of curtoualty and social pressure 
have started many people on their 
first drug experience. 

The major reason for continu- 
ing use of drugs la to produce ex- 
hilaration and a state of euphoria 



that takes the user out of his itor- 
mal thought processes. 

A person under severe emotion- 
al stress may turn to drugs to 
escape the reality of -a stressful 
situation. The less stable tiie user, 
or the greater the stress, tt>e great- 
er is the likelihood of using drugs. 
This helps to explain the high 
use of drugs in lower socio-econ- 
omic groups where tiie dally pres- 
sures or existence are so great. 
Pressures on the middle aiMl up- 
per daaaea are likely to be caused 
by personal problema. 

Whatever 1* the cause of the 
pressure, when a person can't cope 
with It drugs ntay supply the 
escape route. 

Psychologists have stated that 
ttterc are some Individuals for 
whom drug use la one of the symp- 
toms of serious psychological 
problema. 

Drugs can also be used as a 
rebellion by youth. Young people, 
angry and frustrated at a chaotic 
world they did not create but 
are al flw mercy of, uae drugs to 
demonatrate their alienation with 
. the Kstablishmeni. 

"1 like them" is another reaaon 
often given for using drugs. This 
is the "Shut-up" answer. Users 
say this when they feel it's a waste 
of time to make anyoiM uiMlerstand. 
Often, users do have many enjoy- 
able effecte. 

Sonc people do drugs just out 
of boredom, for "kicks". In one's 
words, "It belte hell out of silting 
around booking al a fire hydrant" 
Once drugs are taken there are 
many consequences. First of all, 
they are Illegal. . . . sale or 

transfer of marijuana not less 
than five or more than twenty years 
In Jail for first offense; then to 
forty years lor subsequent offenaes; 
fines up to $20,000. . Ulegal 
uae or poss e s s ion - two to ten 
years In Jail for Brst offense; 
five to twenty years for second 
ofknee: ten to forty years sub- 
sequently. 

Everyoite knows how well 
prohibition worked. The question 
cf how moral these law* are is Ir- 
relevaiM. Too much damage can 
br caused by sn arrest. Difficulty 
In obtaining a job, social ostractza- 
Hon, and the Jail term are not ac- 
tually desirable. 

More immediate and pertinent in 
current thought are the physical 
and psychological effect* 

In a random sample of mem- 
ber* of the American Medical A*- 
•ociation. about half of the doctor* 
conaldered marijuana aomewhal 
dangerous, 85 '• found I.SD def- 



initely dangerou* and 60\ con- 
*ldered meecaline and pailocy- 
bln dangerou*. 

A great danger seldom mention- 
ed I* the uncertainty of the do*age 
that I* actually being taken. The 
illegal manufacture of drug* by 
people who aren't chemUts and 
the Illegal diatribution make any 
drug purchase risky. 

The chemicals are often mixed 
badly and the user may And him- 
self on a different drug than ex- 
pected or with a more powerhil 
dosage than he expected. 

Users often Ignore these danger* 
and assume that they can beat 
the percenUges. "It won't happen 
lo me." and "1 can handte it" are 
phrases often heard. 

Drugs' effect on soctety are great 
and becoming increasingly appar 
ent. Drugs Crlden the gap be- 
tween generations and aUenate 
social groups with each odter. 
Correlations have been made bc^ 
tween uaers and burglary. Many 
users, unabte to hold Jobs, steal 
to support themselves and their 
habMs. Law enforcement agencies 
apead enormous amuuots of Qme 
and money to enforce the existing 
narcotics laws. 

The federal govcmment Is spend- 
ing large amounts of money doing 
research Into the prevention and 
care of the users, but there Is s tot 
of criticism. The last comprehen- 
sive govemmeni sponsored research 
project on marijuana was the La 
Guardia Report In 1938. In 19M 
there were 87 researchers licensed 
to use marijuana In 1967 the 
number was reduced to 7. Major- 
ity, opinion among narcotics re- 
searchers Is that the govemmeni 
could and should get much more 
Involved in the research programs. 
More and more Information is 
being brought to the public about 
drugs. Advertising campaigiw are 
ptentihil. but for more personal 
help many organizations and 
phone-lifws are being set up lo 
work with the Individual user 
Northwestern students have re- 
cently formed the first student run 
phone line designed fnrdrugprob 
terns. There Is no morality Involv 
cd. Jmt Information and help. 

Restrictions on hard drugs will 
probably remain tight although 
attitudes and laws may change 
in the iwxt few years. (A prediction 
Is that in flye years vending ma- 
chines will supply marijuana) 
Right now however, marijuana still 
Is classified with the other drugs- 
as a big problem for society and 
the Individual. 



Pag* 7 



■M AUDREY'S 

^IkULu^aL hallmark card & GIFT 

MEADOW SQUARE CENTER 
PHONE 397-7585 




4011 ARBOR DRIVE 
.KQUiNG MEADOWS, IlL 



AROo« OWivE 



RTE 62 



11 



HALLMARK CARDS CALENDARS 

PARTY GOODS ,. STATIONERY 

. CANDLES & HOLDERS . 
• JEWELRY & ACCESSORIES . 

Scarfs A Borraftt 
. LEATHERS GOODS . 



What 
They 
Arc 



Slang 
Nameti 



Marijuana 



MarUuana Is the dried 
flowering lops and 
leave* of the Cannabis 
saUva. commonly called 
hemp. It looks like fine, 
green tobacco and smells 
like alfalfa. It is usually 
smoked, but can be bak 
ed into cookies, fudge or 
mixed with honey for 
drinking. 



Hallucinogens 



Main 
Effrctg 



Poaalble 
DangerN 



Joints, sticks, reefers, 
pot hay, Mary Jane, 
Acapuico gold and Ix>a- 
ttan green (In South Virt- 
■•■I). 



Keeling* €»f great per- 
ceptiveness and relaxed 
pleasure olten accom- 
pany small dose*. Errat- 
ic behavior, loMttif mem- 
ory .and distortion of 
time, space, color and 
sound follow bigger 
doses. 



l^U, Mescaline and 
psllocybin occur In a na- 
tural state but are also Il- 
legally manufactured. 
Other chemicab being 
made Include dlmeth>l- 
tryptamine. dlethyltryp- 
lamlne. tetrahydrocan- 
nabinol, phenylcydo- 
hexylplperidlnr and dl- 
melhoxy methyl - phen- 
ethylaminr. 



Acid (for LSD), DET, 
DMT. THC, DOM. I^P 
(or "^ace pills") and 
SIT (SerrnMy. Iraaquil- 
Ky and peace). 



Amphetamines 



Amphetamines and 
methaniphetamlnes are 
tegally made and pres- 
cribed to curb appet t tea. 
relteve minor depresalon- 
and increase energy. 
They are central nervous 
system stimulants. Some 
methedrine is manufac- 
tured lltegally. 



The rtak depends on 
the personality of the 
■aer. strength of the drug 
and pattern of use. I>i»- 
tortfon of space and time 
make the user accident 
prone. Mychologlca I de- 
pendence Is fairly com- 
mon. 



All produce varying 
degrees of illusions, dr- 
lusions and ballucina- 
Hona. They can tead lo 
severe mental changes 
like those found In pay- 
chotfcs, a ltd lo depres- 
sion and sometimes sul- 
ride. 



Remanent braindaai- 
age Is sMspected but un- 
proved. Any can trigger 
psychotic rplso<te» which 
may recur months later. 
LSD can break chromo- 
some* - a pfitentlat for 
birih drferts. 



Upa, pep pills, ben- 
nies, copilots, ffM>tballs, 
hearte and. for methe- 
drine. metfc and speed. 



BarbiturateN 



Barbiturates are aeda- 
tives prescribed to induce 
sleep and for their calm- 
ing effect Both psycho- 
logical and physical de- 
pendence can develop 
with heavy uae, particul- 
arly when abusers Inject 
the chemicals intraven- 
oualy. 



Red birds, yellow Jac- 
kete. downs or downers, 
blue heavens and goof 
balls. 



.Normal doaes produce 
an Increased aterinesa 
bul very heavy use. par- 
ticularly of Injected me- 
lltedHnr. tends lu pro- 
duce vastovercoafldence. 
hallucinations and ag- 
grcsalve acta. 



High blood pressure, 
irregular heart rhythms, 
and heart atiacka can re- 
sult, aa well as vioteni 
behavior. High toler- 
ance and psychological 
dependence are rapid, 
but no true physical ad- 
diction. 



Cocaine 



Cocaine la extracted 
from the leave* of the co- 
ca bush and is a white, 
odorlesa. fluffy powder 
looking somewhat lUie 
crystallinr snow. Il is 
eaten, sniffed or ii\Ject- 
ed. often with heroin, bul 
is not physically addlrt- 
Ing. 



Coke, leaf and snow. 
Speedballs when mixed 
with heroin. 



Small amounts osake 
the uaer relaxed and of- 
ten aociabie and good- 
bamoced. Belligerence 
aad depwaaton are fre> 
qaeal nMk asajor uae. of- 
ten similar lo drunken- 



Sedation, coma or 
death feom respiratory 
failure can follow inten- 
tional or arcldrnlal uver- 
doaca. The user forgrti 
how much he has taken. 
Alcohol and barbitur- 
ates together arr deadly. 



Heroin/ Morphine 



Morphine Is derived 
from opium, and heroin 
is produced from mor- 
phine. Both are usually 
seen as a white, snowy 
powder which can be tak- 
en several ways but are 
usually Injected. Narcot- 
ic addiction usually re- 
fer* to these two drugs. 



'M' and dreamer for 
morphine. 'H*. snow, 
junk, horae and nod 
for heroin, smack when 
mixed with marUuana. 



Orai uae ca« cttt fattgae 
and produce some exhil- 
aration. Intravenously. 
II cag Induce daacrrous 
overcoaAdaAce, hallu- 
rinatlons and paranoid 
tendencies. 



feoai 



CoavalsloBS 
death can occur 
overdoae* bal are not 
common, faranolac ac- 
tivity Is common, how- 
ever, and very strong 
payebologlcal 
encie* can develop. 



The two are generally 
sedative or calming and 
are effective pain kilter*. 
They alow pulae and res- 
piration. Heroin is fast- 
er and shorter acttng. 



L 

Symplmk /MefaM*rp/k«s/s: m txp§ri9K§ la Cfoss/co/ R»tk 



Users arr prone tore*- 
piralory failurr until tol- 
eraaee develops. Over- 
doae deaths arr fairly 
coauBMi becaage the 
drag eempeand ran con- 
tain more 'purr heroin 
than the uaerexpecteor la 
able to toterate. 



by Boy Vombrack 
(Symphonic Metamorphoala. a 
group of eight members of the De- 
troit Symphony Orchestra who got 
together lo play classical-Influ- 
enced rock, performed al Harper 
October 16. The group, which has 
been well received by music critics 
and audtences across the country 
as a r>ew direction in rock music. 
consists of Dennis Smith. 32. on 
tromborte and backup vocals; Bob 
Pangbom. .IS, on drums, percus- 
sion, and back up vocals; 33-year 
oM Arthur David Krehbtet un 
Krench horn, bass trumpet. Fender 
bass and back up vocals; Don 
ak) Haas. 40. the group* trumpet- 
player, business promotion man- 
ager and backup vocalist. 28- 
ycar-old Krvin Monroe on lead 
vocal*, tead guitar, and flute; Tom 
Macon. 23. on organ. Krench 
horn, trumpet, and vocals; Sam 
Tundo. 33. conga*, bongos, vibes, 
other percussion, and back-up vo- 
cals; at>d Hob ( owari. 34. on bass 
guitar, saxophone. Knglish horn, 
flute, clarinet. ai>d oboe. This writer 
was abte to intervtew several mem- 
bers of the group after their Harper 
conccri. and the following conver- 
sation resulted ) 

HARBINGER. Hnw and when was 
the Idea for the group first ori- 
glnalrd? 

BOB PANCBORN: tt all started 
about a year ago last February, 
I guess. Kebruarv of 1989. And 
we had gotten together In Detroit 
for a couple parties and social 
situatlona. And so lo do something 
a liltie bit different and have some 
Jun at the parties, we decided to 
bring our instruments and play 
some charts that Hob Cowart had 
had. and we did. and had a good 
.time. We said. "Oh. that's very 
nice.' you know? and we bad a 
ball. 

"We didn't do too much with It. 
though, until we went on tour In 
Kebruary with the Symphony-De- 
troit Symphony. It was a Southern' 
tour, and we were down in Win- 
ston Salem, North Carolina. And 
we had a day off. a Sunday off. 
there in Wlnston-Satem. (Wc got 
into town actually on Saturday. ) 
So we decided that we'dspendour 



day off Jamming and playing a 
linte bit Ho we went to the music 
store in Winslon-Satem and talk- 
ed the manger of the store into 
letting us have a full set of drums 
and a guitar and amp and a 
bass guitar . . . . 

EBVIN MONBOE: I couMn't be- 
lieve thai , man walking into 
that hock shop 7>at guy 

should ha%re dumped usoutonour 
ear when we asked him for all that 
equipment. 

BOB: . esaentially. everything 
we needed We sent It back lo the 
hotel, and the manager of the hotel 
wa> nice and he gave us a nice, 
fairly large conference room on the 
metxanlne of the motel — where we 
couldn't bother anybody— and we 
Jammed a littte bit on Saturday 
night after the cotKert until about 
.1 guess Krv artd I jammed 
a link bit until about four or five 
In the morning. We got a couple 
hour*' sleep and came back and 
we started about one o'clock In the 
afternoon on Sunday, and we 
played right straight through until 
about eight o'clock at night. V\'hlte 
we were playing, on. about 20klds 
from the North Carolina School 
of the Arts popped Intone of the 
kids there was a frtend of mine, 
and he brought all these frtends of 

his). »M well, tet's put It 

this way there were lots of bodies 

and tots of happiness, and we real- 
ly had a good time. 

No. we realty had a good time, 
and they actually were so turned 
on with what we were doing that 
they, In a aense, were the catalyst 
that we needed lo really gel It 
going. Hecause. alter that day. 
when we got back from tour, we 
ImmedlBtety got the group togeth- 
er and got serious about It. We 
started getting It down. Krv start- 
ed writing some tunes, and we start- 
ed arranging them— we started out 
with about two tunes. 
ERV: Welt, it started in April, 
because someone asked u* to play 
at Hohemlan's Club . . 
BOB: A year agn last April. 
ERV: . . . and we decided we bet 
ter gel something together and 
team a coupte tune*. That was Ap- 



ril 22. So «« had two lunaa, . . 
ERV: Rut. like, the thing kind of 
muah roomed. 

DKNNI8 SMITH; We have a new 
recording that's just come out on 
London (Records); It's called 
"Symphonic Metamorphosis"; 
and ate're working on the second 
album— we don't know srhenihat 
will be releaaad . . . 
BOB: Maybe in January 
DENNIS: It s going quite well We 
alao just gave a performance with 
the Detroit Symphony, with a piece 
commiaaloned for us. It's a «K>rk 
by a composer for the Cteveland 
Institute of Music named Donald 
Irvin. It's composed for rock band, 
symphony, orchestra, electronic 
tape, and light show. It's realty 
fascinating; we just did II In Detroit 
a coupfe week* ago. We're doing 
it again In Wor*ter. Ma**achusetts. 
when the orchestra's on tour, and 
we'll do 11 again In November 
on another series of concerts In 
Detroit 

HARBINGER: When you guys got 
thte idea. I mean, like when yoa 
first decided just t(i rip out and 
Just grabthoaeinslrumenis.did you 
eWr have any expertence before 
on guitar* or bass or drums? 
EBV: I pla)%d bass guitar. ^ 

BOB; You never played tead. 
just bass. 1 guess. 
ERV: I played jaz* flute in school 
and one summer— wchad a quintet, 
actually, mostly a cocktail type 
thing— but we got a job playing at 
a nightclub; they could only lake 
three guys, and since I helped get 



say the teaatl-and he said. "And 
I'U play bass " 

And that's the way the whote 
thing started. In a way. It was a 
tremendous undertaking. And like 
we're still progieaalng at It , . 
HABBINGER: «%•< 4» «W other 
sympboay membera tUak d the 
groapT 

DENNIS: Well, actually most of 
the members of the orchestrs real- 
ty like what we're doing. At first 
II was a very controversial thing, 
because I thiitk some people 
thought that maybe we awre step- 
ping into another realm that we 
really didn't have a right to Hut 
I think actually, as Don Haas 
says quite often. If music Is good, 
and If people enjoy it. and if it 
produce* a reaction— hopefully, a 
poaltlve ofte— from r>ot only our 
listeiwrs but from ourselves— be- 
cause musk is a terrtflc therapy, 
it's a terrific outtet. and It's not 
only a great outlet for us. but we 
like lo. say that rock music sort 
of makes the peopte who are lis 
tening undulate with you ar»d get 
into it as much or maybe even 
more than a symphony orchestra 
HARBINGER: Do you find that 
you can communicate better with 
rock than with claaalcab? 
DENNIS: No. I think that they re 
both great. . So, music is music 
really I hesitate lo categortae it, 
except for the fact that it's a dif- 
ferent sound, it's a different feel, 
and il creates a different responae 
from various peopte. 

HARRINGF.R: What an your fu 



^J"t- Z?"J^-*' ' *■■• ""^^ -litrt «n«a«ment« nnd plam?J'. 
iMm. So we decTded the other moat 



important guys were the piano 
and the drums, so I had lo pick 
up bass. I had never played Any- 
thing on 11. just plucked around 
with It until this thing started 
BOB: Hob Cowart never played 
bass guitar before, although he 
play* baa* un moat of the lanes 
now. 

EBV: A* a matter of fact, when 
he wanted to dn some jazz arrnnge 
ments, 1 told him I had a bass, 
and he said, "C>ood! Wedon't have , 
a piano. *o you ran play guitar" 
—which 1 wa* relatively new at. lo 



sure eymptoony orchestra player* 
getting together to f«>rm a rock 
group was a pretty unusual thing. 

DENNIS: WoW got around that 
there wen eight members of the 
Detroit Symphony, six of them prin- 
cipal players, who had formed a 
rock group. 

Then job* iuti started happening: 
we've got several Job* «1th the 
Michigan Arts Council, which helps 
us. helps sponsor the p»eople who 
want to hire us; then the Michigan 
Art* Council wilt match a fee. 
*ort of on a nintching fee basis . . . 



Dennis talked of a concert the 
group did la*t year with the Bat- 
tle Creek Symphony In which 
both groups did several combined 
numbers as wcO as pcrfonalng 
separately. 

We've played In North Carolina 
a coupte of times, wr played In Chi- 
cago last >>«ar. w«'rs playlna Wot 
ster, Maaaachuaette. coming up 
later on in the fall We've played 
a lot InMkhlgan. Ohio; we're work- 
ing on a lour to the Inter Moun- 
tain Weal- New Mexico, I'tah. Col- 
orado—thai should be forth-com- 
ing In March or April. 

Rut the probtem Is. of course, 
we're all employed by tite Detroit 
Symphony, ai¥l wc do work a 50- 
week season there, so It's pretty 
hard to gel some time at all. Kor 
long distances. It's dlfflcull to gel 
away. Bul we have a coupte of 
weeks off in the spring that we 
will be doing some touring in the 
Inter-Mountain West. 

HARBINGER: Most peopte think 
of Europe as the center ofclasaical 
music, since that's where a lot of II 
originated. Have you had any rr- 
artion from European rondurtor* 
or peopte Involved wMh claaalcal 
music in Europe? 
DENNIS: Yes, As a metier offact. 
Andre Previn. who is the conductor 
of the I.ondon Symphony, heard us 
last year, and he heard us at a 
cor»cert— I don't remember where 
It was. He is very, very i n te r ested 
in us. He would tike lo, I think, do 
something with us with his orches- 
tra. If It could possibly be work- 
ed out Aitd again, he s a kind of 
musician, T iTjinlT. whose abilities 
and taste* are simitar to ours. . 
HARBINGER: Do you have any 
advice for groups attempting lo 
get a start? 

DENNIS: Us hard to give ad- 
vice, because it's a very dUHcult 
profe**ion to be in . . . but H'a 
x'ery rewarding, and I think that 
musicians and nil people who are 
artists have n mean* of expre**- 
ing their philosophy in life, much 
much better than the average per- 
son does . . becauae wordsjiever, 
of course, really *ay what ate 
really feel. 



^ 



\ 



\ 



'-T 



-V . " V 



rv«»'-|f|H!w*af> >'^.-i 



Pag* 8 



THEHARBINGER 



October 26. 1970 



Il9rp§r Mfsfs 
Cr§st C99atry 

CMftftfCff Hfff 

V 

by Bon Duenn 
Harper I* hoatlnR the Skyway 
Conference crow country meet 
Nov. 4 and the tquad need* to 
beat Waubonaee to talvage a 
tia for flrat place. 

WauboMCe edved the Hawks by 
a allm Ave point* In a dual this 
year >"•• th<. Inal atandlnns are a 
eombi nation of the dual meet rec- 
ord and (he dnlah in the confer- 
ence mact. 

The aquaMi la 3-S overall and 2- 
1 In the conference. Head coach 
Bob Nolan doean't think hUaquad 
la In at Rood of ihape at It 
abould be. He point* to too many 
aicekday mecta a* one of the 
major problema. 

The runner* haven't had the 
opportunity to iret In the workouU 
aeocaaary to develop Ihemaelve* 
ftiUy. Laat week the aquad final- 
ly had a break In It* ■chcdula 
and had a Rood, hard tet of baek- 
to-back ' workout* which Nolan 
think* Improved the men Rreatly. 

The member* of the aquad 
brouRhl ilRh priaae from Nolaa 
"All of Iheae men are hoMlnR 
down )ob*, allendlnR claaae*. and 
parttclpatlnR in athletic* and are 
makin rontrlbullon* to all three 
I think thcae suy* are terrlfllc " 

In the conference meet the com- 
petition ahould be between Har- 
per and Waubortacc. Nolan feel* 
that the race wtU be deckled by 
the "middle men." Harper haa a 
better flr*t man and a l>e«ier fifth 
man. but the Ruy* In lh« middle 
will be the decidlnR factor. 

Jim Macnider la the Hawk* top 
man nnd he I* undefeated In dual 
meet*. He ha* been very Impre*- 
•ive In the biR Invitational meet*. 
lUy the VIncenne* Inviin 
where he ran a career beat 
of 20:20.0 over the four mile 
rourae. 

Nolan I* hopinR hi* aquad will 
flnlah the aeaaon on a hiRh note 
and ha* hope* of placlnR a 
couple men In the national*. 




"Sure Coach. I can play with one 
eyel" Dr. Harvey desperately trie* 
to replace hi* *omewhat rearranR- 
ed eyeball during a pauac In the 
football action. 



BIRDS OF F^^Etm' 



Golfers Enter Conference 
Locked In Tight Flog Race 



by Eon Duenn 
PlaylnR In the toughcat Rolf 
conference In the *tate ha* provid- 
ed the Hawk* with plenty of com- 
petition thi* year and they are 
going Into the conference and 
regional meets well prepared. 

Harper. Waubonaee. Triton, and 
Lake County are the *trongcat 
team* In tlie Mate, according to 
Hawk head coach Ron Heaaemer. 
and they are all memtier* of the 
.Skyway conference 

The Hawk* placed aecorMi In the 
DanviUe Invitational out of the 



21 teanw entered, one atroke be- 
hlttd the winner. 

So far thU year the Hawk* are 
6-4 arith a 4-1 conference *late. 
The Harper *quad dropped a 
decialon to Waubonaee by one 
atrokc. 

Coach Reaaemer doean't think 
that hi* men have been shooting 
aa well a* they are capable of and 
ha* pinpointed overconAdence and 
a lack oi concentration a* two of 
the principle rcaaon*. 

Three of the four Harper loaaea 
have been by one atrokc and the 



conference tournament la going to 
be a very tight battle with any 
one of the top four team* capable 
of winning. 

The Region IV meet will be hek) 
in Champaign Oct. 30. 31 and Bes- 
semer believes that his team Is 
the best. "If three of my men 
shoot good Rame* nobody In the 
state is Roing lo touch u*." 

AlthouRh the team ha* taken 
more loaacs thI* year than laat. 
Beeaetner believes that hi* squad 
Is stronger This year* team hgs 
better balance but the it> m petlti o n 
Is much stlffer. 



New Cheerleaders chosen 
For Hawk *70-'71 Season 



by Deniae Holmes 

On Oct. Sth. Affeen Rlria showed 
their Utents and skills as they 
tried out for this years cbaer- 
teadlnR squad. 

They performed In the AcM- 
houac as the JudRea; Mtaa Martha 
Bolt. Mr* Sue TSompaon. Mr 



Frank Horelli. Miss Mar>- Ralney. 
aitd Miss MImi Hickman looked on. 

The giria were Judged on their 
appearance, spirit, cheer*. Jump*, 
aitd gymnastic abilities. 

or the 15 gIrU trying out. 8 
choaen: Dlaoe Ball. Artin«- 



lon Hia.. Suae Chllea. t)ea Plainc*. 
Debbte Dawaon. t'alatlne. Sandy 
Krai. Gfenvtew. Debbte Krai. C.len- 
view. Linda Marshall. KIk drove. 
Pat Schlfo. Hoffman Katales. and 
Linda Vogel. Mt I'rosped. 

TItc cheerleader's Arst perform- 
ance wtn be on Nov. 2 1st 




VepI That's Amr football, at least that's the way M'a played 
Campaa Salcty atafls ro tu it. 



the Ptibliratlon* and 



Hocker, Weights 
D*m'Mfe /-/H 



by Ron Duenn 
Okay all you muscle meiv mark 
down Oct 29 on your calendars 
becauae that's the date of the 
bench press weight lllttng compe- 
tition. 

The competition Is open to all stu- 
denu aitd there will be weight 
class divisions. Students will only 
lift against studenU their own 
weight. No weight lifMngexperience 
is necessary as it consists oiUy of 
poarer lifting. 

lite compeHtlon will begin at 
6:30 and Interested itudents 
•hould contact Mr. Roy Kearna 
or merely show up In the fieU- 
houae at that time. 

For thoae of you not so mosrle 
bound Civad voUeybail is begin- 
ning The IWIdhouse la open for this 
recreational activity Tuesdays and 
Thursdays during the activity per 
lod. Students may attend singly 
or In groups. 

Contract and duplicate bridge 
games are being played Thursday 
evening* 

HUliard* competition, table ten- 
nis, and cheaa will be beginning In 
early November. 

Hockey mthualasts should put 
their i>anws on the various *lgn up 
•heets located throughout the 
school and be sure to attend the 
hockey meeting that U lo be held 
the fl rat week of Nowkir. Cote- 
tact Mr Kearns In Ike Baidhotiae 
for details 

Touch football i* ^well under 
way and any stu<ients that wish to 
play shouM check »ith Kearns 
to see about beirtg placed on a 
squad. The lnter<laaalMiM artllba 
having a playoff arMh Ihc Intra- 
mural squads soon. 

The results of the one mite croaa 
country run shoawd Ron Bryant 
arinnlng the flml place trophy arith 
a tln>e of 4 55 Bob Te» Idor plac- 
ed second in 5 20. 

The liMramural Rolf competition 
•ndath teal waak arith about 10 
duffer* partlcipallng 



Porkers Cooked By Red-Hot Freaks 



FRKAKS STOMP PKiS "24 6'! 

In case you haven't heard, the 
staff of this paper, and the staff 
of the Halcyon challenged the 
Harper Safety Department to a 
Rame of flaR (ha-ha ) football. 

Thanks to orRaniaer* Jerry 
Smith and Rick Khter*. the game 
atarted iwady (we won't mention 
the way It ettded) at 10 a.m.. 
Sat. morning. Oct. 17lh. 

It wa* a beautiful momlng-nota 
cloud In the sky The two teama 
lined up on the flek) for the kick 
off Father Dan Reardon. our of- 
flcial referee and general peace- 
maker aiRnaled the Rame to be- 
gin, and *o It did. 

r or auoui .wr iiiiuuks uie gvnie 
wa* ufHurpri*lng and cleaa No 
one scored. The, Porky Mandar- 
Ino, head of the Porkers, nailed a 
lottg pass and his hind legs did 
all the rest for 40 yards and a 
T.D. 

Something must have clicked in 
the minds of the Publicationa play- 
ers becauae tttey really bore down 
and never let the Porkers see the 
end soite agaia 

A lot of other changes started 
to happen in Oie game dten. On one 
play, when the Porkers were on the 
offensive (they esere uaually offen- 
alve) and I was playing defen- 



kivc llrtebacker. I met the quarter- 
back In the midst of an end 
around sweep 

After I picked myaelf off the 
ground t found three quarters 
pf my teammates alao on the 
ground, moaning and cursing. 

As the game moved on. blocks 
came with elboars and lots of knee* 
and there wa* a *traight arm In the 
face arhlch reaulled In a brawl 
between one Porker aitd I rv Smith. 
(The Harbinger* faculty adviaor. ) 

Rick Ehlera left the game with an 
out of commlaaion leA teg. 

Everybody forgot about pulling 
flaga and the game became tackle 
despite Father Reardon'a frantic 
peacemaklitg efforts and Ave yard 



overweight) fell on the Desperado 
Ar>d aome clown with spike* step- 
ped on my head 

White all this madness was going 
on. WIM Will Helnemann scored 
an amaslfiR T.D. from a himbte. 
He scrambled about 140 yards 
all over the Aeld while the l\abli- 
catlona team took a break and 
the entire Porker team chased him 
til they got tired. 

Wild Will scored again not much 
later and thcnJImOIra scored. Wild 
Will scored again for the final 
tally of the game Waving die score 
at 6 for the Safety Department 
and 24 for PubllcaHons YFAH 
FRKAKS • ! ! 



pen a ltte a. 

When Gary Shade araa tackfed. 
he slugged his tackfer in the face, 
putting him out of the game with 
a bleeding forehead. 

Dr. Harvey, our very tatenled 
kk:ker and member of the Publi- 
cationa team, was clobbered In 
the eye during one of his great 
kicks. 

Jerry Smith went out to look for 
his shoulder. Tom Hampson «>ent 
out to look for his breath. 

Oiw of the biggest Porkers (obvi- 
ously you don't have to worry 
about being turned down by the law 
enforcement department If you're 



— D f i LahM. P r ea idewt of H arp e r . 
did a great Job on defense for ua 
during 0»e Arst half. 

Also on our great defense. John 
Davidson, arho, after dropping 
three grabbed two for imp>oriant 
Intercepdona. 

Paul Sfeger alao made an In- 
terception and had the misfortune 
of having his teammatea miatake 
him for a member of the other 
team. 

All In all. it was a great tfme 
and a good game. Next, Publica- 
tiona will meet and beat (he Sen- 
ator* and then. well, maybe ttie 
Bears? 




"Ho that's what they call them 
Porkers!" This large member of 
the Safety Department add<^ Astro- 
Ventllatlon to hi<i football uniform. 
He was later ticketed for indecent 
expoeure. 



' 



October 26, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 9 



wlbfff did f§9 sfff? 

Will somebody ptease turn it 
on? 

The sounds of music you hear 
drifting through the Student Cen- 
ter are not entirely in your mind. 

Probably. It's the speaker sys- 
tem. 

Mr. Borelll says that there have 
been quite a few complaints over 
the sound system, many concerninR 
the type of music being played. 

That, as Mr. Borelll pointed 
out. has no solution. The Student 
Senate la in charge of stat'onselec- 

tlona. p trchasing records, and 
making tapca. They try to get as 
much variety as poaalble. 

Other complalnta are lesa an»- 
blguously taken care of. Mr. Bor- 
elll explairted thai the speaker 
syalein is a very simple. Inexpen- 
alvc one and was Intended for back- 
ground music and oc^aalonal an- 
nourteements. 

JTbc problems of volume are not 
easlTy conquered on this system. 
There Isn't individual speaker con- 
trol so a reasonabfe volume In 
one area blasts out another. 

The acoustica-especlaUy In the 
multi-purpoae area-are not Ideal. 
The high celling, conatant trafBc, 
and number of peopte in that area 
tend to deaden the sounds of the 
speaker. 

Several more speakers are going 
to be Inalalled In the muW-purpoae 
area and that akould increase 
volume there. 

Another aspect of the problem 
to that the controls of the system 
are In Mrs JacquI Landry* office 
ti«e Information booth 

Mr. BoreUi said that It may be 
poaaibfe to move the controls near- 
er to the student government offices. 
It would be more acceaaibte and 
more people would beavailabte lo 
take care of the controla on an 
hourly baste. ^ 



A rgpresgnkitive of Mid- 
land Lutheran Coll*g« will 
b« on campus Monday, No- 
vember 9, at 12:30 p.m. 
Midland Lutheran College 
i> located in Fremont, Ne- 
braska. The representative 
will try to familiarize you 
with all aspects of the col- 



lege, ortd will gladly orv 
swer any questions that you 
might hove. 

If you ore interested in 
meeting with the represeiv 
tative while he is here, 
please contcKt Susan Byrd 
in the counseling center 
A347. 



innovations: 
the mail box 



HOT R/VTS! Now you can mail 
your postcard*, poison pen letter*, 
and N'atentiite* (»hop early this 
N-ear) all from the friendly con- 
fines of the Harper liookstore 

Step right up lo the pleasant 
cashieff and purchase a stamp 
or three. They come In six psy- 
chodelic color* and several delici- 
ous flavors. I'nfortunately. tutti 
fruiti has been discontinued 

Ilten, ask for direction* lo the 



recepticte. A shori Journey arill 
bring yoa to a sctentlflcally de- 
sigited. aerodynamlcally stable 
and brightly painted MAIL BOX 
(not recognised as such by the 
r.S.. C.S.S.R.or Chile. ) 

Kveryday. come rain, sleet, or (lie 
Desperado. sarlA courters arill col- 
lect the mail at 10:00 a.m and 
2:00 pm. Once again inthe annals 
of hislory. let It be written . . .THE 
PKOPLK AKKSKRVKD 




Pleated plaid lowdown 

y Vaughn motes plain with plaid. 

'J ,collors and cuffs it in bright white. 

'' ■ ties everything together 

with tfte right pattern 

scarf! See this and 

otf>er greot gorb 

at Beverly's in 

Town Square. 



own Square Shop* 

on Roaeite Hd. ju«. 

ulh of Scfcaambarg Id. 

in Srhaumburg .^TIMMN 



SHOP MON^ 
THUmS^ FRI. 
EVENINGS 
UNTIL 9 



Sew and express yourself 
with our UNCOMMON FABRIC 



A complete selection of patterna, notions 
sewtnR arressories and UNCOMMON FABRIC 

rATTERNS br VagM. MeCaU'a. Batlerlck. Stegltetty. 
IIVCOMMON FABRICS lacladlaf dealgaer dreaa Waal- 
er A eoaUngs. fake fars. polyeatae. waal daabic kalla. 
Jeraeya. banded aerylica. braeades. velaiua. valeat. tral- 
veteeas. cardarays, eiajrl aad erepe ta aseirtlaa a t*w. 

TRIMS . . . braid, frtafed. awtalllc. pisia and faaay! 

coMri.rrE sewing accbssories ... by 

Driit inclndiac s t ta n fi. pru ala g haaM. UUartag 
and cnltlnc baa r < a . acam raOs. /aMtac sleeve 
bMrds presalag aiHU. tailae l aikiiai 

BCTTO.NS and baekles fraas LaMade 

LININGS Incladlng Stbonae. tafleta. skeathllninga. crepe. 

aatina. aanback coat lining. 

INTERFACIN'CN Incladiag kair caavaa. woven Super 

Siri. non-wown IVIIon. i»o\rn inlrrfarings. 



SPfciCIAL STUDENT DISCOUNT. 



10% OFF 



(eacept on aale i te a i s) 

OHt ends November 2 



SUNDAY 
»«. Titaa.. Sal. »f XO 
TlMirt.. f n. 12-t 
CLOSf O WfEONESOAV 
Phone llt-«4St 



L1CKERMA> FABRICS 



DIV. G. FISHMAN'S SONS| 

141 W. Hli^aa Rd.. Brkwiarg. 
la tka Oolf-HMas ■kugpkM Canlav 



fSD 



Opm* l^tnifm U"« • 30p.«n ^"*»f ^» «*'»^'" 




c 



■ ■> 



•> 



V 



^rj^ 



>, • 



X; fv. 



Po9« 10 



THE HARBINGER 



OctotMr 26. 1970 



Vv 



There's a Zodiac Check Book 
in your future at the... 



Sck(iun^ 



and it s 




to full time 
college students: 

♦NO MINIMUM BALANCE 
♦NO SERVICE CHARGES 
♦UNUMITED CHECKING 
•PAY ONLY FOR THE 

CHECKS YOU ORDER 

Are yon ■ full time college student? If so. ttart 
your own perM>nalized checking account - at 
NO CHARGE. 

We understand the problems of most college 
studcntR the.e dayii. 

There's a lot more to pay for besides tuition 
and books. And careful money management Is 
vftal in getting through college. So stop by 
Schaumburg (itate Bank and open a convenient 
NO CHARGE checking account Choose from 
the Zodiac checks pictured here. Scenic Ameri- 
cana. Expressive, "in" checks (Including the 
peace symbol, hearts and other designs), and 
many others. See us today, you're always wd- 
come at Schaumburg State Bank. 



y- 4^- 



L 




nM SiM A(rJ r-«Nw 10 

n* rata* Mn r-g»M »i 
naCraS*MH»-M»a 

B 

Sm) m-Oci » 
•: SMffi* n* t vmi tm Oct X - Wo., n 
%. SsgHtoflai n« ib«ft*r Mm o-Ok. It 
IS: tm$*mmm X*m Sm* Ok n-Mn id 
11: AsM)lH n* Wttm-%m>mmn.t^-Hi^.n 
1*: PIMMrk* 



®®!S)i)©(§ © 



320 W. H>9gtf«t «ood wf Schowmbtirg. iHinels « 

LOBIY HOURS Man.. TTwia.. Fri . 8 30 • m to S 00 
p m . TuMdav. 8 30 am. M 3 00 p m . WadnMday 
' Clossd. Ssturttoy. 8' 30 am to 1 2 Noon 
OmVE-IN HOURS Mon . Thura. Fri. 8 00 am lo 8 00 
p.m.: TuMday 8 00 am to 6 00 p.m.: W adnwd a y. 800 
SJH-ie 1:00 p.m.: Saiurday. 8 00 am. I. 1:00 pJ.. 
mONE 882^000 



MEMBER 

FEDERAL DEPOSIT 
INSURANCE CORPORATION 



\. 



:y^-^- 



( 



r\ 






November 9, 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



"y 



Vol. 4 No. 4 



L 




J 



'I. 



-T*r- 



I 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



November «, 1970 



STUDENT PROVOST NEEDED 



'{"he Student I'rovost pocition is 
ti new one for the 1970-71 year. 
The poxition wilt be filled by a stu- 
dent appointed by the vicr presi- 
dent of studviit affairs upon the 
rei'ommendaiion of u student-ad- 
ministration faculty rommitlee. The 
appointee will serve for one year. 
'\y\e provost will work fifteen to 
twenty hours per wwk durinK the 
rolteice year and full tintc durinK 
the summer months lite student 
provost will report dirertly to the 
vice president of student affairs. 
He will serve in a staff relationship 
to the president ofthe student senate, 
llie Student I'rovost position i* 
beinR widely publicixed amonKthe 
students. In flItinK the |H>sition a 
sophomore student will be Riven 
preference, but a freshman will be 
considered. ITte student will have 
to irlve evidence of academic apti- 
tude, emotional maturity, and 
demonstrated leadership ability 
Applications will be recei\-ed by the 
vice president of sttident affairs' 
office and referred to a selection 
cotnmittee made up of two students 
appointed by the student Roverrt- 
ment, one administrator appointed 
by the vke president of business 
tillBlrs. one administrator appoint 
fd by the vice president of student 
affairs and two faculty appointed 
by the Faculty Senate. 

ThU committee will Interview the 
leadinii candidates and recommend 
2 or .3 to the vice president of stu 
dent affairs tor the final appoint 
ment 

The student provost will be chars- 
cd with the follow1n« responslblli- 
liea: 

>le will administer a student poll 
carrylnK out the administrative !«•■ 
ponslblltiies itecessary to run the 
poll on a twice a month basis. 
These sur%-eys will routinely tap 
the attitudes of the students with 
rcirard lo various mailers of Im- 
portanc*. 

He will expediate the resolution 
o* «udent itrievances His otnce 
be pubtlcired as a place where 



student!) run talie their Kra-vunct-s. 
Me will be responsible for itet-inK 
that student problems an- ht'ard 
by the appropriate colleKe offiriaU 
and resolved at the appropriate 
levels. 

He will be responsible for orvan- 
izinR and administerinK a student 
tutorinit servict' 

He will serve as a liHiion and com- 
munication linlc with the student 
body and will be responsible for 
developinx a flow of information 
to and from the students, the faculty 
and the administration. 

He will be responsible fororRarv 
izinff and administerinK the student 
participation in the sumnter orien 
tation and pre-reRistralion pro- 
iiram. It is anticipated that much 
uf his work In the supimer will be 
.ijOk'olved In this program and will 
involve orKanixinic tours and 
speakinic to new students as they 
appear for their reiiistraiion pnv 
*ram. 

He will attend student senate meet- 
•»»•»- and serve as an admtnistra- 
liw liaison with the student senate. 
He will also be available to carry 
out certain administrative taaiu 
that may be assiRned to him by the 
student senate throuRh the vke 
president of student affairs. This 
hinclion will relieve the student 
senate president of certain routine 
administrative tasks. 

He will serve as the student body 
representative in the colleRe ad- 
ministration. He will also be avail- 
able to attend any administrative 
meetinffs where he may profitably 
add to the discussion. 

He will carry out any other tasks 
that may be assiRned to him by 
the vice prestdeni of student affairs. 
He will be expected to work ap- 
proximately nfleen hours a week ' 
durin« the school year at 93.00 
an hour. 

Applications are available in 
the Student /Xctlvltles offke Ap- 
plications must be returited to the 
Snident /\cttvitie« office by \., 
\ember 1 1 



MtMfMff C9mm9aiff f§rms Oi Cwmpws 



by Oiane Campbell 
The .Newman Community has re 
ceived tentative recoRnitinn by the 
Student Senate asanofflclal orRan- 
ixation on Harper °s campus Aeon 
slltution is presently beinR writ- 
ten in order to apply for formal 
recoRnltion. The Rroup is functlon- 
InR under the Ruidance of Father 
IJaniel Keardnn. assiRned to Har- 
per by the Northwest \'icariate of 
the Archdiorese of ( hicaRO. to 
"minister lo the needs of the col- 
leRe students ofthe area 

The purpose of this orRaniza- 
lion, as piesenled lo the .Student 
Senate, is to "provide a nucleus 
of support in which individuals 
may develop a sense of thci f , n wn 
worth in an active Involvement 
in the lives of others. ' 

ThrouRh the structure of this 
orRanization. the Newman Com- 
munity will provide activities of a 
service nature both to the students 
of Harper ColleRe and to the com 
munity at large. 



a weekend toRether. the purpose 
of which will be to increase per 
sonal Rrowlh and to help create 
a clearer underslandinR of the 
Roals of the orRanization. 

McetlnRs on campus are rcRular- 
ly held on ITiursday durinR Iheac 
tlvlly period. 12:15-1:30 p.m. in 
room 1)107 

Beethoven Concert 
^ Nov. 9th 



The .Newman ( ommunily Is" 
presently pl«nninR a proRram of 
"WTilte Consciousness". This will 
be the Rroup's first and larRest 
project. .Miss Da Versa. .Mr. .loly, 
Mr. Oljver. Mr. Uwis and Mr. 
Ron Stewart, Instructors at Har- 
per, have offered^ their help and 
RURRestions In workinR with the 
Community on this project. 

Members of the Newman Com- 
munity have already met both on 
and off campus to discuss issues 
with which their group will becon- 
cerned. They have planned to spend 



As part of Beethoven's bicenten- 
nial observance. Harper ColleRe Is 
feanirinR an "All iieetho\-en (on 
cert" on Monday. November 9 
at 8:00 p.m in the Harper ColleRe 
Center. 

The concert will be performed 
by the Harper ( ollcRe ( hamber 
Orchestra under the direction of 
.1 Hob Tillotson. AccompnnyinR 
the orchestra will be the Harper 
( oUcRe Concert Choir directed by 



iiiiiTHE 




mxm 



Straight shooters always win! 
Law breakers always lose! 
Yes siree folks it's that time once 
again for all you little buckeroes 
and cowlike girls out there in Har 
perland to ride The Wild Hough, 
Keckless. plains of the Old West: 
Where every bend aiKl clump of 
sagebrush may hide blood-thirsty 
savage Indiaiu. 

Where every trail can lead to 
SIDDKN DANGER! 

So return with us now to those 

thrilling golden days of yesteryear. 

The DKSPKRADOS HOT 

MCSH STRAIOHT SHOOTKRS 

CI.IB IS ON THK AIR! 

Hut first this word of reassur- 
ing interest. 

friend* do you suffer from ex- 
treme lack of intelligence and 
chronic growing beer gut. l)o 
you regard (in abject terror) sin 
cere, socially coiKerned people 
as never-do-well malcontented 
pinko freaks. In general then, do 
you feel like the mindless, vegeta 
tivc. gutless middle^iass wonder 
that you really are? 

Then Oneral Jose Woods is vour 
kind of peopto. \°ote for a man who 
thinks the way you do. 

This message was pakl for by the 
hinatic fringe for Woods campaign. 

And now back to our story. As 



you remember last Ume one oftht 
Freak brothers (a man of the f^ll^ 
lications Dept. standing like a 
bright torch against the surround- 
ing darkness of cetisorship) had 
sighted a seeming harmless band 
of Captain .Midnights .Secret Squad- 
ron heading toward lite publication 
olTlces. 

However, this was but a clever 
rouge. In actuality they were the 
dreaded Harper Seemly Force, 
in attack formation. A lavage bat- 
lie insured with the Publications 
mighty cry of defiaiKe S'fO.NK 
THK I APTA IN ringing again and 
again through the air. Uut taken 
so unaware, their fate was sealed. 

This week's exdtlng episode af 
ler* this message. 

Friends, arc you dred of inept, 
bumbling, unaware, nitwitted red 
taped wrapped adminisUators ' 

Are you tired of a Student Senate 
manitcd by senators who are only 
coiKerned with those they represent 
arourtd election lime? Are you 
tired of having these small-time 
politicians treat you like your 
parenu are treated by the mag- 
gota in Washington? 

Are you tired of a school news- 
paper that repeatedly prints stuff 
tike this In a blatant attempt lo 
awaken any kind of response from 



a self imposed sleeping student 
body? Then transfer out of Har- 
per cause there's no hope here. 
This message was paid for by 
lite Lunatic Fringe for anything 
campaign. 

.Now without further a do this 
weeks chilling adventure: 

In a furious and continuous at- 
tack Emperor .Mandarino arxl the 
Merciless' bomber and ihermilon 
Unks slowly pound The Harbinger 
and Halcyon offices into a mis- 
shapen mass ofmolten metal muck. 
With further resistance impossible. 
The Desperado spiriu his sur- 
viving Straight Shooters into the 
maze of under- Harper lunneU 
known only to the feared organized 
janitors at Harper What can bein 
store for our brave heroes? 

Tune in next Ume when the bat- 
tle weary Straight Shooters and 
their fearless leader face "organ- 
ized labor or how to report the 
truth and be called a liar for it. " 
But before we leave our station. 

1 want everyone out there to re- 
member 

All good little Desperados never 
let big bad pompus jackasses tell 
them what is proper to write about 
or how to write it. 

THE DESPERADO STRIKES 
AOAIN! 

HI HO THE DESPERADO. 



DRAFT INFO OFFERED 



Hy law. each local board has a 
minimum of thne members, all of 
whom are over SO and under 75 
and live in the county, in which 
the local board functions. No mem 
ber is allowed to be a member of 
the Armed Forces orareswveforce 
while serving. They are tadiaknl- 
ly ttominaled by the jcu\-ernor of 
the stale and appointed b> thePres 
idem. 

A majority of lite board consti- 
tutes thequorum necessary to make 
decistona. Mtist boards meet once a 
monlli. some twice. 

The clerks of the board are 
civil servants who simply carry 
•Hit the decisions of the Hoatd and 
places before it the requests of 
registrants Many boards rely up 
on clerks to mnke 'routine' deci 
sions, alih.Hiwh this is in theory 
iHegal 

Anyone can ask for a personal 
appearance before the board If he 
believes that he has been incor- 
rectly classified He should slate 
in wrttinR that he requests a hear- 
ing. This must be received by the 
board within 30 days of a classifi- 
cation notice. This tlnvp llmil must 



Jerry Davidson. 

The coiKert includes several solos 
as well as orchestra performances, 
Maria Hoar will play the "Thirlv 
Variations in C mind r for the 
piano". Ilw "Sonata '8 ln(;for 
Violin and Piano" will be played 
by (George Makas and -lerry David- 
son. 

The orchestra will play "Twelve 
Contra Dances" and combine with 
the thoir lo play the "Halleujnh 
Chorus (.Mount of Olives)." 

Admission to the "All Beethoven 
Concert" is free. 



Harper Players 



On D«c«fnb«r 3rd at 12:30 
P.M. and D»c«mb«r 4th and 
5th at 8:00 P.M.. Harper Col- 
l«9* Ploy»rt will present 
three one-act plays in El 06. 

The first play. The Pedes- 
trian by Ray Brodbury, Is di- 
rected by Roger Farady. The 
second play. Bridal Night by 
Frank O'Connor, is directed 
by Gory. Sarrardi. Also fea- 
tured is Not Enough Rope 
by Elaine May, directed by 
Garril, VMtite. 



be observed. 

If you have any problems or wish 
a hearing, see a counselor. They 
know every aspect of Selective Ser 
vice Law and can be an Invalu- 
able aid. 

Each local board has a (io\-ern- 
ment Appeal /Vgent whose purpose 
Is lo consult both lite board and 
the registrant. He is there to K« a 
legal consultant lo "protect the in 
torest of the (•o\-ernmeni and 
tt»- rights of the registrant. " I per- 
sonally have nqt found one who is 
ary help to anyone. 

Immediately afler a personal 
appearance, write up a brief state- 
ment of what happened al the hear- 
ing Include the main points you 
made, the questions the board ask- 
ed, and anything that seemed un- 
flar or prejudiced Sign this stale 
ment, keep a copy, and send one 
to your board lo be placed In your 
file. This can i)e a Rrpal help If 
you have to appeal the board s 
decision. 

You may appeal any decision 
made by your local board lo the 
state Appeal Board. This need not 
be only after a personal appearance 
but any decision that aHects your 



class Iflcatloa 

There are five members on ti>e 
State Appeal Board, with the same 
requirements as those that apply 
to Ihe local board. Appeal boards 
make their decision sotely on the 
basis of Ihe reRlstrants ftte There 
is no appearance before Ihe /\p^al 
Hoard. 

t'nfortunately, tiie vast majority 
of reRistranis do not exercise ttieir 
right lo appeal. .Many are afraid 
that they will evoke the disfavor 
of their .board. Everyone has the 
right to personal appearances and. 
if necnaary. appeal 

If the stih Appeal Heard rules 
against you . you can write lo Ihe 
state and naHonal directors, to the 
president, or lo ( ongressmen. Sen- 
ator IVrcy s office has been espec 
iaily helpful 

If you have any problemn or 
questions, contact a draft coun 
selor or me. TheAusiinDraft ( oun 
seling Service is located al .->90.1 
West Fulton ( Fulton and MnvfleM i 
in Chicago T>»ey are open evrrv 
weekday but Wednesday from 7 to 
» P m. Their phone is 626-9.185 
and It doesn't cost a cent. 



HARBINGER^^ 






Kdilur 

Managing Kditor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities Kditor 
Sports Kditor 



Art Director 

Contributing Staff 

Gary White 

Don Cervantes 

Steve Frangos 

Bob Kleiber 

Bob Texidor 

Marty Masters 
Faculty Advisor 



Toiu Hnmpsoti 
Roy Vom brack 
Linda Pribula 
Nancy Lorenz 
John Davidson 
Ron -f )u e nii - 



Dan Hampson 

Terry Traina 
Joe Wills 
Barb Zick 
Ray Zabielski 
Sears Hallett 
Randy von Liski 
Denise Holmes 

Irv. Smith 



November 9. 1970 



(The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re- 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content. ) 



V 







At 5: 13 a.m.. April 18th. 1906. 
a cow was standing between the 
main barn and the milking shed 
on a ranch in ( alifornia. minding 
her own business. Suddenly the 
earth shook, and a moment later 
only the Up of her tail remained 
above ground. 

This cow has become somewhat 
of a symbol of our times She stood 



quietly, thinking whatever 

thoughte cows are likely lo have, 
while great forces beyond her un- 
derstanding buill up all around 
her and then swaiJowsd her up in a 
trt:inendous movement that chang 
ed the configuration of Ihe earth 
.So. loo. might be our fate if »e 
do not learn to understand and 
iruide the great forces at work In our 
world today' 



Orphans of the Storm 



cm 




A\\\\\ 



-p 



"Hey wouldni it be neat If we 
could fly the ecoloR% flag out fr«int. ' 
About two weeks aRo 1 overheard 
theae words being spoken In the 
Halcyon office by ..ne of the fe% 
coiKerned and involved students 
at Harper, the majority of which 
can be found in this and similar 
confines here "upstairs at Harper 
1 took the Idea Immediately to 
heart and deckled to see If we 
couldn I do It. After, all. why not. 
Kighf.' I will Ret into the di«ru«*ion 
of ttte negative side of ihi» later. 
rlRhi now. howe\er. I will concern 
myself with relating to you what 
happened in the course of approval 
of this idea. That s right. I said 
Ari'KoVAl^ 

My initial response was to try 
and uncnyer some student teed 
back about the idea I asked m«>si 
of the senators and talked with 
many <tudenls. Surprislnglv. Ihisis 
hard to do at Harper Most of the 
Rlrls I talked to Rave me the im 
pressiiin that they thouRht I was 
tryinR to pick them up 

I Would be Ihe last one to sav 
that in some cases that wouldn t 
be a nice idea, but that isn't the 
point. If all she carvlhink ab<iul i« 
I'm irvinR lo ball her on the spot. 
ar»d "art away from me you're a 
strangiT .-ind you probably want 
my money. iht-n what kind of 
terror stricken paranoiacs is this 
perfect section of upper middte class 
white protestanl .Amerikkka pro- 
ducing'' 

ITiis point Rfies for the Ruys I 
talked to also. I'hey were eithrr 
loo wrnptwd up in ihefr cool to 
talk lo me. o r Ihey IhouRhl 1 was a 
faggot. It seenu like e\«ry male 
these days is fn afraid thai he's 
losinR his manhood, that every 
encounter with another male be- 
comes nothinR but a battle lomake 
if kno^^n to his challcnRer how 
much of a man he is. 

One Rlrl. however. brouRht up 
some \ery Rood points, including 
a suRRestion that we put a couple 
of attr.-irtive oil drumgarbagecans 
In the "pit" so that that place may 
not be such a pig stye In Ihe future. 
Well, armed with some ideas and 
student opinion I went straight to 
the top. I spoke to Dr. Lahti about 



ttie matter He said that it was a 
reasonabte idea, and as long as it 
was legal he would support it I 
ciieckad It out by the league of 
Women \'oters. and they said that 
as long as It Is flown below the 
American flag it is legal. 

So. If I can raise the money, 
by Ihe time you read this artlcte. 
•e will probably be readv lo 
raise ovr new flag. 

So la that that then' ( ertainly 
not' The way i see it. if ihe ad 
ministration Is willing to stick Ha 
neck out by tetting us fiv this flaR 
tl>en we too must stick our necks 
out to make It mean somrthinR 
If we Ret those oil drums, will the 
place still be a ir.irh.itrr h,.if „r 
will it ctear up ' 

rhis is an iiMlgnitu .-mt rxumple 
as far as ecoloRy is concerned I 
know, but it points up -fhe fact 
that we must support the values 
of Ihe ecnIoRy llaR if we are lo 
fly It. 

We M I STcome out of those para 
nold shells we all ha\c built to 
Ret it loRether behind ihi» Idea 
"I like lo Ro into thing* one 
hundred per cent. Dr l.ahii told 
me. sn lets show him we cart-do it 
I"hls means that first off we mu«i 
train ourselves. r>ot only on an in- 
dividual basis concerning Ihe 
values of survival, but we must 
gain information and know our 
subject. With your hacking we can 
slock Ihe library with tapes like 
Topulation ( ontrol llegin* al 
Home by I'aul Khrllch and 
Where Have All the < uckoos 
(•one" by Aldous tkixtey. 
— On ee wm k www 



mil siittjw i ay 
must use if and put it to work in 
the community including public 
seminars, prnmoiinR lero popula 
fion Rrowth -and birth contrrtl cen 
ters. 

I don't have to be so trite as to 
try and convince you that your en- 
vironment is vour serious personal 
problem, VOI KNOW II' ' .\b- 
solutely nothing short of murder 
is too viotent a tactic for'the cause 
of ecology. ' 

IF WK DON'T KILL IT II 
WILL KILL IS 

think about it 
ptease 



Strange how often our phones 
ring. 
I have a pet I want to bring. 
Strange how these littte things, 
LivlnR. teeling wunderlings. 
Hy for love- devotion give- 
Hope for just a chance to lur 

A cage door clangs shut and an- 
other victim begins to adjust to a 
new home inside a cage Someone 
with a compassionate heart and 
Rood home may adopt him today, 
tomorrow, in two weeks or even 
longer ,Vi a doR. he doesn I haye 
much say in the matter, and can 
only Starr out at Visitors with 
mournful, pteading eyes. beRRing 
for a home He may be a help 
teas stray, aboiniorted on a road 
side come what will, or he may 
have iMvn brougm in by his owrv 
er simply because his owner lack 
ed the responsibility lo see him to 
a good home without a cage 

It Is a sad, sorry history that 
these animals bear with them, and 
as a charitabte organization Or 
phans ofthe Storm accepts them as 
temporary residents and works 
very hard to keep them ascomfort 
abte and healthy as possible, until 
they are adopted 

lo adopt an animal one must go 
through a screening prncedurr be- 
cause Orphans of the storm i« not 
only interested in their animals 
white they are ttiere. but also in- 
terested in how they will be treat- 
ed after they teave IT»ere Is a 
nominal adoption tee. si.S for mix 
breeds and s4n for pure hied 
dogs • ats arr .« 10. for short hair- 
ed. 515 for longhaired and S2S. 
for purebrecs. Kvery temale dog 
must be spayed and every temate 
or mate cal must tie spaved or al* 
tered Spaying and altering is In- 
cluded in the initial price and sur- 
gery is done bv the veierinariannn 
Ihe premises 

l"he reason for spaying and al- 
tering is based on the fact fhnt 
Ihere are l.^.OOn.OOO homeless 
doRs and 25.000.000 homeless 
cats. I ruelty and suftering are the 
result of breeding too rfi.inv ani 
mals I nder these cirrumslances. 
killing i<*"unavnidablc and even 
humane In effccf. Breeding millions 
upon million of animals fore 
dooms them to slaughter- or pri 
longed suffering whirh Is not 
hu.imne Kesponslhiliiv for cruel- 
ly rests upon anvone whf> allows 
breeding of animals that he can- 
not keep and humanely maintain. 
I he entire, terrible problem can he 
solved by spaying offemiiledogs 
and cats and altering male cats. 

Spaying and altering as done 
by a skilled veterinarian Is rela- 
li\-el\ simple f »nh a small incision 
is required, a general anaesthetic 
used, and few animals show- even 
t 



slight discomfort after spayiitg. 

A contract must also be signed 
with the understanding thalthenew 
owner is given a two week trial per 
>od to adjust to his dog or cat 
and vice versa If ttie adjustment 
is not satisfactory, then Ihe animal 
may be returned lo I irphans of lite 
Storm The donation is not refund 
ed although there may be an ex 
change if so desired If at any lime 
an owner wishes to rehnquish a 
doiLor cat obtained al the shelter 
he i%ist bring it back there 

More detailed information may 
be obtained at Ihe ofTlceof Drphans 
of the storm. 22f)0 Kiverwoods 
road in Hrerfteld or call 945 ()2.15 
Adopting hours are 10 30 to 5 00 
Monday through Sunday Kelln 
quishing hours are Monday 
through Friday. Al present. Ite- 
/ phans of lite Siorm is housirtgover 
2fK) dogs in only flflv tier»s and 
will not be moving into the new 
modern addition until mid .Novem 
her 

t als are most cruelly sinned 
aRainst «»wners relinquish cats 
and kittens 98 of the lime with 
out Immunisation for fellrte Inter 



His and their chances for slaying 
healthy are practically nil. Added 
to their sorry slate, they are given 
away by owners and some pel 
shops, without concern fi»r Ihe as- 
tronomical numbers of kittens that 
will result from no requirement 
to spay and alter Shelters get 
them in such great numbers ittey 
cannot aflord "shtHs ' for them. 
Only five cat adoptions In a week 
is par for ttte course: most ntuat 
l>e euthenlied 

IVopte are under the impression 
that Irene Castte owned Orphans 
of Ihe Storm and that she left it a 
legacy. Nothing could be further 
from the truth. It is a -Non l-rofll 
OrganUation. run b> a board 
and would have closed In Octotier 
1969 If a humane person had not 
come forward to take over Itsoper 
alion without compensation. 
Kvery dog was meant for some- 
one; 
no dog can exist alone. 
Kvery- cal needs a loved one. 
an owner lo call its own 
Here at Orphans there s waiting 
a pet that will he fond and true 
Kvery pel was meant for someone 
surely we have one for you 




/ 



'■' i 



J 



■^ 



— r-'-r 



/: 



^ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



November 9, 1970 



Questions validity 



of Dusseldorf Rules 



( Thii Item wa« paMcd on to 
us by an intereded ttudent, and 
we felt the matter was worth 
paMing on to the student 
body. ) 

This newspaper article wastaiten 
from "THK BOWIE NKWS" 
(Howie, Texas) dated Thursday, 
May 28. 197U. It is passed on to 
you for your Information. 

COMMUNIST RULES 
FOR REVOLUTION 
( l':dltor's Note: To tlie best of our 
knowledKe, this article was first 
printed in the Hartletsville Kxam- 
iner-Knierprise in 1919. Il was re- 
printed uKHin in IMb in the New 
World News, after the Klorida at- 
torney general secured it from a 
member of the communist party, 
who acknowledged thai il was still 
a part of the communist program, i 
In May of 1919. at Dusseldorf, 
(•ermany, the Allied Forces obtain- 
ed a copy of some of the "Com- 
munist Rules for Kevolulion". 
Nearly 50 years later, the Reds 
were still following them. 

A. Corrupt the young; get them 
away from religion, (iet them In- 
terested In sex. Make them super- 
ficial; destroy their ruggedness. 

B. Get control of all mcam of 
pOblictty. thereby: 

1. (^et people s'minds offtbctr 
attention on athletics, sexy books 
and plays and otiter Irlvialittes. 

2. Divide the people into hos- 
tile groups by constantly harp- 
ing on controversial matters 
o( no Importance. 

3. Destroy the people's faith 
in their natural leaders by hold 
Ing the latter up to contempt, 
ridicule and disgrace. 

4. Always preach tni«%einoc- 



racy, but seize power as fas) 
and as ruthlessly as possible. 

5. By encouraging govern- 
ment extravagence, destroy Its 
credit, produce fear of Inflation 
with rising prices and general 
discontent. 

6. Incite unnecessary strike* in 
vital industries, encourage civil 
disorder and foster a lenient and 
•oft attitude on the part of the 
government toward such disor- 
ders. 

7. By specious argumeni, 
cause the breakdown of tlie old 
moral virtues— honesty. Sobriety, 
self-restraint, faith in the pledged 
word, ruggedness. 

C. Cause the registration of all 
firearms on some pretext, with a 
view to confiscate Ihem leaving the 
population helpless. 

That Is quite a Ust, Isn't If Now 
stop to think— how many of these 
rules are being carried out in this 
nation 4oday? 

VfiqVOTK 
(Since the Harblnsvr couM 
find nothing about this In uur 
files, we wrote to Playboy, and 
they sent us a photocopy of a 
reply they had sent to mmb*- 
one else who Imiuired about the 
same subiect. > 

fou asked us about ih« "l)u» 
•eldorf Rules for Revolution," 
which have been published In the 
last years In newspapers in var- 
ious parts of the country and which 
have also been passed around and 
typewritten on mimeographed 
form. So far, we have nut dis- 
covered arfy evidence that proves 
they are authentic. The h'tM and 
(he Senate Internal Securities Sub- 
committee dismiss the Rules are 
•purluus. Staff members of the Li- 



brary of Congress Slavic and Cen- 
tral European Division searched 
the papers of Henry T. Allen, com- 
mander In (Ermany in the spring 
of 1919, as wellas contemporary 
American, British and (ierman 
newspapers , without finding a 
trace of the document. Archives of 
the Chief of Milllary History dis- 
close nothing, .lames K. Ander- 
son, hxlitor of the Veterans of 
Foreign Wars magazine, describes 
the "rules" as "nonsense." 

Examining the "rules" them- 
selves for evidence of authenticity, 
we find reasons to suspect Ihem. 
They are too vague to constitute 
a practical program for foment- 
ing revolution. What, for instance, 
does "Get them interested in sex" 
mean? The language does not re- 
semble the language used in auth- 
entic Communis! documenlK, 
words and phrases like "rugKcd 
ness" and "old moral virtues" 
sound more like the writing of a 
Hrttish or American conservative. 
Finally, the sub^ts the Commun- 
ists are supposedly concerned with - 
interest In sex, sexy books and 
plays, the preaching of democracy, 
government spending, breakdown 
of traditional moral values, pro- 
motion of gun registration -are not 
of special Interest to Communists. 
Hut they are precisely the Issues 
thai excite conservatives and reac- 
ttonaries of the CvM War era. It 
appears to us fairly obvious thai 
this is a forged document being used 
to discredit phenomena that con- 
servatives dislike. Yet credulity per- 
•iala; and so long as m^n and wom- 
en are willing to be DusseMorfed, 
new hoaxes will come along. The 
late l*htneas T Harnum knew his 
trade. 



Harper Film Series "La Strada** 



"well. I could tell you what for 
me Is one ofthe most pressing prob- 
lems, one which provides part ofthe 
theme of all my films. Its the ter- 
rible difficulty people have In talk- 
inn to each other — the old problem 
of communication, ihr desperate 
anguish to be with. Ihr desire to 
have a real, authentic relnllonship 
with another person ..." 

Federico Felllnl 

The problem of Interpersortal re- 
lationships is not the whole of La 
Strada. but it provides a starting 
point for seeing the basic struggle 
in this allegory of THE R(>>\D. 



The interaction of the major char- 
acters, the poor waif (ielsomlna. 
The Fool, the Strongman /.atn- 
pano - people adrift in the m<Mlem 
world of prosperity and despair - 
Is told In a series of strongly con- 
ceived romnnlic images with n fu- 
sion of setting and characters 
that Felllnl has used to create 
a unlfWd whole thai Is expressive 
of his particular vision of lile. 

To portray his characters F^l- 
llrti gathered an all star cast. Cul- 
letta Masslna (Mrs. h'ellinil plays 
('•elsomlna with a Chaplir>esque 
flair which received a sensational 
reception here and broad; Richard 



Hasehart play* llw Kool as a 
Christ-like figure, reinforced by the 
Christian context of Felllni'umilrau 
and background; Anthimvljulnn's 
brulal /nmpano. the Mrongmnn. 
was the first in a series of richly- 
etched earthly chnracierlzations. 

I his film look l-ellini three >'ears 
to make. The structural unity he 
achieved, the Ivrirism of the ap- 
proach and Ihc applirnllon of tech- 
nique make" I. a .Strnda'a welcome 
addition to the rich program of 
Alms being offered at Harper this 
year. 

Harper Studio llayers 
Film Review Hoard 



OPEN HOUSE DRAWS VISITORS 



Reaponae was good at Harper's 
recent Open House. Il was held on 
the Sundays of the 18th and 2.'>th 

Of niTBtJiT »THr mt ww n t Nawm- - 
ber. 

Over 800 people attended the 
first .Sunday, over ICXK) the sec- 
ond Sunday, and well over 1000 
on the Last Sunday. 

I'pon entering, visitors were ask- 
ed to sign registralion books, which 
also placed their names on the Har- 
per mailing list. 

.Student guides were stationed at 
strategic points on all three dates. 
Visitors could wander as pleased, 
with directions or Information al- 
ways nearby. Four guides were 



available for those wishing per- 
sonal tour* on the last two Sun- 
days. 



— n rn t o r u ti Bf p r ng r am waio l fff- 

ed continuously In El 06. It con- 
cerned the creative atmosphere -of 
the community college, and Harper 
In particular. 

All departments had representa- 
tives present, and many of Ihem had 
special programs of their own. 

Visual aids held a showing of 
their facilities, which included a 
chance for visitors to see them- 
selves on television. Long lines of 
hams soon formed. 

Denial ft ygiene held an excellent 



demonstration also. \ isllors Were 
amazed to discover how inexpen- 
sively they could h ave their teeth 
fleAHM and xraycd thera. 



iiiiiNFurrrri 



1 1 



Gentlemen: 

When il comes to pooriaite. your 
October 12th issue of The Har- 
binger makes an "A' grade. You 
have used words that put our paper 
below the common variety of graf- 
fiti which have bored mature In- 
dividuals since their high-school 
days. For shame' "It doesn t feel 
like toilet paper." 

Is this an example of fair re- 
porting'.' So - you're against the 
administration: so. what else Is 
new'.' litis puts you in a class of 
"youngsters" who have bragged 
about their ability to be rude, crude 
and very v*ry dull. N our excesses 
are showing: your Innuendoes are 
foul and shocking, and they were 
used to cloud Intelligent thought. 
I'x-e read your belabored com- 
plaints artd I can conclude Ihal 
vou are perfection personified. "We 
krtow everything ■ they're stupid'' 
a case of mind pollution! 

■May I aok: art you against pol- 
lution'.' Aren't we all'.' What are 
you doing about It'.' Have you seen 
the trash strewed in the lounge' 
Is done by another »i>erie of " pig ' 

I read your article written about 
the ghetto, but beyond ll)ls article 
and lis four-lefier^oTtf ruied for 
what purpose'.') - what are vou do- 

Orar Sir. 

There is a rumor thnt Harper 
College has a nut running loose in 
Its halls. The nut dre«aes like a 
cowboy. Is'he really crazy' Does 
he just want attention' Or Is there 
a reason why he dresses the way 
he does'* 

Why don't you ask him? 

Vou fntght get an answer like Ihls; 
the while cowboy hat with the 
I'nited Sianes flag on It stands for 
the ecology of ourcountry; the way 
it was during the period of the wild 
west Clean air. clean water and 
clean wilderness. 

The black collar around his neck 
Mand* for the ecology of our 
country the way II I* now. Chok- 
ing the people and animals with 
p3lluted air. filthy water, and llt- 



Ing'.' Il lakes more than an auto- 
mobile ride and a short article to 
show your sincerity and concern. 
Are you invoK'ed'.' How? Tell thi 
students about It in future articles. 
Tell them what they can do to help 
their "brother ". Itul. first, tell them 
what you're doing! 

No one can change "man": we 
can offer "him" the possible 
methods and reasons for change, 
but the rest is up to him. Do you 
think "he " will listen to you. If 
you hll him below the belt artd 
use profanities to convince ('') 
him that he must do as you com- 
mand'.' 

Give your readers sonteihing 
positive to read; write about the 
students who are volunteers in 
mental inslitulions. upward bourtd 
and .\orwesco. And write about 
your Involvement with Ihe IH. p^ior. 
and oppressed. 

Your paradoxical notice: "lite 
Harblrtger reserve* Ihe right loedit 
all letter s received aitd to delete 
•ection* of their content." GixT* 
you the power of a census board: 
and Ihal makes you very much like 
a hypocrite - Almighty and Power- 
ful Editor' 

N our* trulv. 

IKiroihv \' Hermann 



tered fonala. 

Ttte whale'* tooth stands for Ihe 
war In thIs.ccHantry: the murder 
of our young men In .'southeast 
Asia. 'I'he other sign he wears ia 
commonly called a peace symbol. 
II stands for the way our country 
should be: In peace with all. both 
college student* and other coun- 
tries. 'Die whale's Icxtth Is worn 
over the peace slirn to show that 
our country is not In peace but 
In war. 

Now I ask you; Is he crazy for 
showing what he really fwl*'' Or 
are you a little ln*ane for not 
showing how you fcel'.' Do you 
care what happens to your coun- 
try or don't you? 

Tex 



Iff* _ 






The reaction of the visitors was 
quite favorable. All were surprised 
at hoW large and complex Harper 
Is. The physical plant impresses 
many people. Many more were 
amazed at the varied programs 
offered here. 

In general the open house serv- 
ed to make the community more 
aware of Harper. Those who visit- 
ed Harper went away feeling bet- 
ter about their educational tax dol- 
lars. 



UlkS RANOHURST 




B.«!a I 



VI s h**l-ta-le* slanl. 



RANOHURST 
HARLEM-IRVING PLAZA 

Opwt Evantnfls UntM 9:30 p.m tiNtday 12 'til B p.m. 



November 9, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



c(gaximniVnr| 



by Tom Hampsun 
"We say . . . War belongs not 
to the province of Arts aitd Sci- 
ences but to the province of social 
life. It Is a conflict of great inter 
e«U which U settled by bloodshed, 
and only in thai is it different 
from others. It would be better, 
ifutead of compariitg il with any 
Art. to liken it to business com- 
petition, which is also a conflict 
of human interests and activities; 
and it ia *titl more like Stale pol- 
icy, which again, on lis part, may 
be looked upon as a kind of busi- 



est" and it merely a guideline 
for how best to achieve the goals 
of America. 

Bui do these politicians reflect, 
as they supposedly do in a rep- 
resentative democracy such as 
ours, the people's beliefs of what 
Ihe national interest should be' Il 
seems very unlikely. 

In the first place, in every na- 
tion's Suie pohcy, war is always 
a possibility. Yet only an irra- 
tional person desires that a naUon 
be plunged into the horrors of 
war, and it's just nol possible that 



— — » ■•••« •• • JU01 iiui uussiDie ina 
ness competition on a great scale. -^ whole of any nation's popu 



Besides, State policy is the womb 
in which War isdeveloped, in which 
iu outlines lie hklden in a rudi- 
mentary state, like the qualities 
at living creatures in their germs." 
ClausewlU, On War. 

Our nation's Stale policy, which 
is formulated by lu governmental 
workers and approved by the pol- 
itician* whom we elect, determines 
when, where and if a war (or non- 
war such as Ihe "conflict " in Viet- 
nam ) Is lo be fought. It is based 
on the politician's determination 
of what il "in the national inter- 



lace is basically Irrational. It is 
possible, however, ihal a majority 
of Ihe people can be Influenced to 
commit irrational acts through 
governmental propaganda. .Nazi 
Germany Is an excellent example 
of an entire country being misled 
by iU leaders. Hitler was a ma*ier 
of propaganda. He could very ef- 
fectively appeal to the prejudice* 
and a*plraUons of the people, and 
thus cause ihem lo act emoUonally 
rather than Intelligently. 

The use of campaign propagan- 
da In America U the second reason 
the politicians do not truly repre- 



sent the people. All politician*, 
when trying lo gain office, tell the 
people what they want lo hear. 
They all make their bid for elec- 
tion based on an appeal lu the 
voters' emotions. Thus, it is prac- 
tically impossible for anyone to 
wade through all of the campaign 
lilefalure of all the candidates and 
come to a rational decision as to 
«<^ the best man for a particu- 
lar office is. 

In most case* It seems that peo- 
ple choose one candidate over an- 
other a* the le»aer of two evil*, 
rhe candidate with the be*t "Im- 
age " will win, and hi* "image " 
appeal* to the voters' emotion* 
rather than their reason. 

The whole situation is disgust- 
ing, because these petjple who sup- 
PO««dLy ^rtresent our views, who 
iheoreAc^l^ are the best America 
can produce, gain and maintain 
office through lie* and propagan- 
da. The*e *ame men determine 
America'* po*ition in the Interna 
Uonal arena, and interpret the goal* 
of our country Hut If this, or any 
other country's goals severely con^ 
nict with ■ another, war is almost 
Inevitable, for war U merely the 
violent extension of diplomacy. 

War begins when diplomacy faUs. 
Ai»d diplomacy is a reflection of 
Stale policy, and Sutc policy Is 



bated on the national interett; and 
the national interest Is interpreted 
by the politicians, and the poll 
Itcian* are elected by the people. 
Bill the people don't jw^nt war! 
If. then, our Slate iolicy, our 
■Jtational interest, our ^alt require 
"war as a possible means of attain- 
ment we must change Ihem. We 
must elect people lo public office 
who will change them 

This cannot come by working 
through traditional avenues— the 
Democratic and Republican par- 
lies—but must be brought about 
by forming an alternative, or 
third "party." A party that will 
appeal to reason rather than emo- 
Uon, a party that exhiblto truth 
rather than untruth: a party that 
believes violence and war as an 
alternative measure is no alterna- 
tive at all. We, at Harper, have 
the opportunity to begin ihU third 
party. This force of the future 
We must become leader* In the vil- 
lages surrounding us. 

Harpcrls a coaiaiunlty college, 
and the community Is the heart of 
America's might This college. Ihe 
students, the faculty, and Ihe ad- 
miitl*tralor*. have the potential to 
become Ihe most powerful force In 
thi* area The knowledge, the re- 
source*, and the manpower are 
here What we do with this potcn- 



e 5 



lial. and what other community 
colleges do with theirs, will deter- 
mine America's future. 

This year, things are changing 
on Harper's campus. The Student 
Senate is trying lo become more 
organized and more active. The 
campus clubs are initiating more 
action, and the students seem to be 
more informed and more coitcern- 
ed about political happenings. 

Inherently, the most effective or- 
ganization on campus could be 
the Community Projects Commit- 
tee, chaired by student senator Dan 
Gnesik. The committee's purpose 
is to become Involved with Ihe af- 
fairs of the community. Il pro- 
vides students the chance to express 
their views lo the community and 
lo change Ihe thoughu of the com- 
munity. Il also provkles the base 
for a possible third parly within 
thi* in*titulion. 

rhe 18 year oM vote I* ju*l 
around the corner, artd over 99'. 
of Ihe students here are 18 or over. 
We can and must become, not just 
potentially, but bccoaie the power 
in thi* community by exhibiting 
honeaty, integrity, and reason, 
blended with compassion and un- 
derstanding all baaed on knowl- 
edge aitd exhuberance. 

(;ct involved. Cantelol failed, wt 
can't afford to. 



___ by Roy Vombrack 

A 15-man Ohio special grand jury, 
meeting for almost a month lo de- 
termine criminal re*pon*ibilily for 
Ihc rioUng and subsequent fatal 
shooting of four studenu artd 
wounding of nine at Kent Stale 
I'niverslty last May. has found the 
Ohio National (iuard "not . . . sub 
ject to criminal proaccutlon uitder 
the laws of this sute (Ohio>" for 
the 6 1 -shot hi*Ulade they Rml at a 
crowd of students, while Indicting 
25 students and faculty for a total 
of43ollen*c* from disorderly coit- 
duct to burning the ROT( build 

The grand jury also chastised the 
university admiiU*tration for fo*- 
tering "an attilude of laxity, over- 
indulgence, sad parmlMiwne** 
with it* students artd faculty . . 
the university has obviously con- 
tributed to Ihe crisis It now fac«* 
(by) the overemphaais which It 
has placed . . on the right to dis- 



CMf//cf/«f Reports, m FBI vs: Tk» Ohh SMo Grand hry 

* , . -ndCu-rt, with more emphasis wanu to, to take onelnatance. the tvnL" ^ u^ 



Of course, those who had dis 
agreed with Ihe President's Com- 
mission on Campus Inresi (which 
laid equal blame on both studenu 

NMMH 



and Guard, with more emphasi* 
on Ihe (iuard ), especially the Ckl- 
ca«o Tribune, long an indefalig 
able critic of "permisoivenc**" In 
univer*ity administrations and a 
staunch "law and order" advo^ 
cate (a* la Ralph Tyler Smith), 
were quick to proclaim that jus- 
tice had been fairly meted oul by 
the grand jury to the true cul 
prit* of Kent Stale the students 
and the Kent adminlstrailon. 

It Is Interesting tor should I say 
pathetic) lo notice Ihal theM> peo 
pie s««m to Ignore a very vital 
point the Ohio grand jury differs 
disturbingly In many way* from 
the ((derally-sponaored .Scranlon 
Report on Campu* Cnrest. the 
FBI's 7.500-page Investigation, 
and Inveatigation* by Ihc Ohio .Slate 
Patrol. 

One member of the President's 
commission. New Haven Police 
Chief Jamc* F. Ahearn. called Ihe 
grand Jury'* clearing ofthe Na- 
tional Guard "lftcon*lstent wlih 
the facts." Indeed. It appears that 
the Ohio grand jury has chosen to 
see In some cases only what il 



wanu to. to take one instance, tht 
grand jury slates that the Guards 
men "fired their weapons In the 
honest and sincere belief thai 

they woukl suffer serious bodily 
Ihlury had they not done so. " 

However, ttw massive FBI re- 
report reveal* that In Interview* by 
the FRI.moal of the (guardsmen 
who fired did nol specifically say 
that they had fired because iheir 
lives were In danger According 
to Ihe 35.page summary by Ihe 
Justice Department. Raiher. they 
generally simply stale Ihal they 
fired after they heard others fire 
or because after the ehootlng be- 
gan, they a**uincd an order to Are 
In the air had been given." The 
■wmmary adds that six (iuards- 
■len. including two sergeants and 
one captain, "stated pointedly that 
the lives of Ihe members of the 
Guard were not iii danger and that 
It was not a shooting situation. " 
Also, there is "some reason to 
believe that the claim by the Na 
tlonal Guard that their lives were 
endangered by the students was 
fabricated subsequent to the 



Interesting. i*n'l If* 

AI*o. contrary to (^neral Robert 
H Canterbury's statement that Ihe 
students had come within four or 
live yards of Ihc Guard's line (Can 
terbury dlrcctMl the march), the 
Presidential commission placed the 
bulk of the student crowd 60 lo 
78 yards away from the Guard, 
with the nea;'e*t of the nine stu 
denis who were wounded 20 yards 
away and the nearest ol the four 
^Mrf M yard* diatant. •owedia- 
!■«** to try to Ikrwe a brick or 



The conflicting flndlngs of the 
fihlo grand Jury bring lo my mind 
another grand Jury and another 
tragedy the Jackson Stale I niver 
sity killing of two students and 
wounding of 12 In and around a 
dormitory by Mls*is«ipp| state 
troopers and Jackson city police 
In this Irtstance. a MisslaafppI 
grand jury and a patrol Irtqulry 
cleared the police entirely Hut the 
( ommisslon on ( ampus I'nresl 
came lo wholly different conclu 
slons It called the 28 second fusil 
lade by the troopers and police a 



comiMMMy nawarrantid and uo- 
JiuNlfM " act It bcU that racial 
animosity" among the white troop- 
er* and police was a conlr{to«l> 
Ing factor " to the tragedy 

The lawmen inaUicd that they 
were uitder a storm " of rocks, 
bricks, and tlnaUy sniper fire from 
student demonstrators before the 
poUce llrwl. The commission sold 
that there was only s smsll num- 
ber of rocks and bottles thrown, 
and Ihal ihe commission found 
ambig\tous evidenrr of one or two 
sniper shot* at most from ihedorm 
lt*eJf. If (here was any at all. The 
commission denounced the broad 
barrage of rifle, shotgun, and sub- 
machine-run Are that pockmarked ' 
the dorm with 400 bullet and buck 
shot hole* a* the wrortg lactic 
lo combat unconflrmed sniper fire 
anyway 

The Jackson clly poHcc ncn 
denied having flred 'ai alt until the 
FBI proved with ballistic evidence 
Ihal they lied 

All of "which make* one wonder 
how unbiased a stale jury can be 
as compared to a disinterested 
Federal investigation. 
Think about it. 



YE OLD TOWN INN You Can't Walk on Water! 

18 WBUSSE AVENUE * ^" ffUIBn 

Mount Prospect, Illinois 

1/2 Block North of Rl. 14 1/2 Bl»ck Went of RL 83 

Carry Outs O 392 3750 

PIZZA 



Nobody but Jesus has ever done 
thai, (nol even O Keith Wanke or 
Tom Hampson) but last Friday. 
Oct 2.3. about thirty people from 
the two publkalions and Ihe Sen- 
ator* found themaelve* Iryittg. 
Il wk» a great challengp Issued to 
the student body to come and try 
lo pull us through the lagoon in a 
tug of "Peace" just before Ihe da nee 
that evening fpaturing "Comoll- 
dated Freight 



ift fh« D««p Pan 
fh« kind you •ai with a Knif* and fork 

Draft 
liir 

Mufs or 
I Pitcliers -^ ^^^ | 

a...... ■■■■■■■■■.■-..■■■.- ■ — ^, ^.p j.yy^p|,yy^y^,^ ^.>, i mwiKimiMMiiuu? 




Draft Counselors 
Needed 

Anyon* infttr«sf*d in b*- 
comirtg a draft counselor, 
picas* com* to th« Harbin- 
ger offic*. 



Some doll found a rope that was 
long enough to stretch all the way 
across that oversized puddle and 
by 9:00 wt were all set lo go. 
About thr*e hundred people had 
gathered artd about forty of the 
bravest students volunteered for 
the other team. The rope was lift- 
ed, (that was a pretty big task in 
Itself), and the fug began. A stale- 
mate ensued and lasted about two 
•M ■ -h itf jnloulBL iljen we got the 
shaft. The chicken spectator!! who 
were too cowardly (o join the ori 
ginal team, saw that we were gel 
ting nowhere and rushed to take 
up the rope with our adversaries. 
Thai water Is COLD, man: ab- 
solutely no doubt about it. If it 
wasn't so muddy I think It would 
freeze Obviously, with the num- 
bers against us about two to one 
il wasn't .long before we all knew 
what the wafer felt like. Five of 
us. including MImi Hickman, made 
the long trip across the lake and out 



the other side Then we despon- 
dently retreated back to the dance 
looking like wet rats and feeling 
like It to 

Now I'm nol orte tocomplainbul 
I was told that you guys even had 
one ofthe safety department's over- 
grown tricyclea connected lo your 
end! 

CHKATKR.S! ! ! HABIKS! ! ! 
COMMINISTS ! ! ! DICTATOR. 

JAIU'HAAKSTERSIIII 

We'll get you next time' How 
about a game of marbles? A 
tiddly winks marathon ' Spin the 
bottle with the Desperado ! Pin the 
tall on the donkey with "Tinker" 
Horelll ! Or even the newly wed's 
game with Tom artd Linda Hamp- 
son! ! ! 

lick a game, any game and 
we'll show you who Ihe top ba- 
nanas are. 

The preceeding was an unpaid 
political annourtcement by Ihe 
citizens for T. Banana 



/ 



./• 



: A 



"'*^~~^~Tr 



-Mk 



Po9«6 



THE HARBINGER 



November 9, 1970 



r 



DENTAL HYGIENE PROGRAM SERVES COMMUNITY 



November 9, 1970 



The students at Harper (and peo- 
ple in the surroundlnK communi- 
ties) can have their teeth cleaned 
and x-rayed by Harper students 
involWd in the Dental HyRiene 
proKram. 'Ilie charxe Tor students 
is $2.00 for a refiular cleaninR 
and x-ray. or $4.00 for a (louride 
cleanlnK. 

The actual cleanlnfc is only one 
phase of (he liental Hyidene pro- 
irram offered at Harper. IJental Hy- 
Itlene students ro throuffh a riRor- 
our 2-year proKram that trains 
them to be professional Dental Hy- 
ihenlsts. 

Their first year is filled with basics 
and beRinninR dental courses. Ttve 
dental courses involve : Dental An- 
atomy, Ortonlalion to Dentistry 
and Dental Hyulene. Dental ttadiol 
oKy and iVe-l'llnical Dental Hy 
Klene. In their second year the stu- 
dents taice all dental and science 
clinic. plus doinR work in the 
Work In (he clinic consisto of a 
variety of Jobs. Not only do the 
students work on the patients 
(deanlnc (heir teeth ) but they work 
as receptionists, in the darkroom 
and in (he store room. 

The receptionists s job is toRreet 
the patients when they come in 
and make lhemcon;fortable. make 
reservations for future patients 
and take care of the patient's file. 
Mlten the Dental HyRiene student 
works In the darkroom she de- 
velops the x-rays of the patients 
and baa (hem ready for a wet read- 
in* by the (ime the patient is (hrouRh 



with the cleaninR. 

The store room Jobentailsdistrib 
utinR supplies needed fur the pa- 
tient and keepinR the stock in or- 
der for future patients. 

I.asI year, the first KraduatinR 
class consisted of 24 students, 
among them one male. I'heKe stu- 
dents have either Rone on to furth- 
er ti»eir education at a 4-year col- 
lege or have Rone directly into the 
Dental iiyRiene profession. I'he 
proRram also offers a place 
ment service thai finds posiiionN for 
the graduates that ro directly lo 
work, itecause of their traininR at 
Harper, the students can usually 
be assured of better jobs and high- 
er pay. 

.Sophomore students in the pro- 
gram are now in n six week teach- 
ing proRram. It involves leachinR 
^ young children (nveruRe aRe .')rd 
Rradel proper dental care. I'he kids 
are shown what is best for them to 
eat. how to clean their teeth, and 
Reneral dental facts. Ilteciassesare 
graded t$i\ preparation and actual 
ttachtng. 

One of the Dental Hygiene stu- 
dents said that leaching the kids U 
a Id of fun: are very responsive 
and willing to learn. The kids will 
gain conAdence in their dentist and 
learn not to be afraid of him. 
/Ml of the students involved in 
Dental Hygiene are members of 
The .lunlor American Dental Hy- 
gienist Asaoriatioa This orRanlxa- 
tton holds meetings for the students 
where they discuss not onJy deninl 
facts but things no( involved in the 




dental field. Their elected officers 
are going to a Dental convention in 
l.as \'egas on .November 8. I.aler 
in February all the student* will 
attend a similar convention at the 
Conrad Hilton In Chicugu. 

loan Tansor. president of liar 
per's chapter of JADHA said about 
the Dental Hygiene program al 
Harper. "I fcel (hat i( Isdisgusling 
that the students of iiarper are not 
taking advantage of (he clinic fucil- 
ities where tl>ey can get their leeih 
cleaned and x-rayed at n ntimtnal 
iM." 



Stimulates 
career 
interests 



Thirty young women students 
from High School District •214 
•re participating in a pilot health 
care program at Iiarper College 
Called the ■ Health tkrupations 
Orientation" program (H<M>(. the 
curriculum was planned as a co- 
ordinated effort of INstrict '214 
and Harper College In order to 
slimuUte interest in para-medical 
careers for students upon grndu- 
aHon from high school < o-ordin 
«(ing the program is Harper in 
•tructor Mrs. Patricia Kourkr 

.Shidents t. iking the H(K> course 
will receive regular high school 
credit upon completion of the pro- 
gram 

Health care farilittesinthe North 
west suburban arpn are inrreas- 
ing very rapidly in slfe nnd in 
numbers. However, there has not 
been an adequate source to provide 
lufricient para-medical personnel 
to fill the job openings that are be- 
ing created 

( o-operating in the program with 
Harper and District '214 are area 
hospitals, geriatric renters and 
'nursing homes, medical nnd dental 
offices and clinics, medical and den- 
tal laboratories, pharmacies. %*! 
erinarians. and many health-relat- 
ed agencies. •-■ 

Xb* -av» 4*y -per wee i t p i in n w ft r ~ 

wUI Include three weekly dosses at 
Harper, and two weekly qff-cam- 
pus sessions and local healthcare 
centers. • 

During the first semester, (he pro- 
gram will rover fundamental health 
care principles. The second semes 
ter will focus on patient rare skills 
and will allow students to spend 
time at health rare centers nftleir 
choice, working under direct super 
vision of trained personnel 




THE IDEAL PART TIME JOB 
FOR STUDENTS 

SECURITY GUARD 

»» you're 21 or older, ham a n«at appearance and the dnirc to assume 
rnponstlMlitv. «»• can arrange a location and hourt to tun your 
•vailalMlitv. . >•• 

-tm 



■■ii«> 



• Ffse Onrtorrm 'Top Pay 8. Berwfit. • All Equiprrwot Furnished 
So itop m today and we 11 fill you m on all the details 

Apply at 9600 W Belmont 

Franklin Park, III 

THE WM J BURNS 

INTERNATIONAL DETECTIVE 

AGENCY 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



All the students In ttie program 
• agreed that a lot of hard work is 
Involved in the training, but that it 
is very rewarding in the long run. 
because of the jobs available when 
they graduate. Ittey aUo agrtwd 
(hat the program is great iirtd that 



(he teachers are outstanding 

.So if you need or want to have 
your teeth cteaned and x-rayed, 
contact one of thew hard working 
girls or go to the Dental Hvgtene 
Clinic. I'he clinic is located at the 
east end of the flMt fliiorof I> bidg 



IIIIL 




vm 



Q - Is theiv any correlation be 
tween the conclusions reached 
by astrology and by grapho- 
■nalysis? 
A - I cannot say that there is There 
has been some research done In 
this area and some lew indications 
have shown that there are similar 
Ittes between a personahty as indi- 
cated by the placement of planets 
at (he time of birth and as Indl 
caled by a person's handwriting 
There has not been enough work 
done in this area to make such a 
orrelaflon a definite nnd accept 
e<l fact 

I n this same vein, there have t)ern 
a tew forays Into the ronnertion « If 



any ) between astrology and other 
occult arts or sctences. There are 
some who will say with great con- 
viction that one cannot accept as- 
trology without accepting relnrar 
naiion. karma, larot cards, phre 
nology. numerolog>' . and an al 
most unending list of occult sub 
lects. That contention has no more 

valkJity than that whirh holds all 
persr>ns with long hair and beards 
to be communists, litis is not (osay 
(ha( (here is no validity in any of 
(here areas - only (hat acceptance of 
the tenet* of astrology does not 
mean c*rte blarKhe acreptanrr «( 
the ocolill 



pc-*rJto^^V«yte. 



>'\^xcK'xr 



-^^— also 

M^c^i^^ and essorvtial oAs- 




THE HARBINGER 



Pag«7 



CcrcdDumiri'i 



■ III 

III 



Inevitoble Fate? 



Two years ago. 1 heard some 
one My (hat no democracy had ever 
sur\'ived for more than 200 years. 
And then came the killer He add 
ed that our lime tihe 1 .S.A. si 
would be up in 1976. and that he 
seriously doubted whether or not 
we would make it. 

lieinR not as wise as I believed 
myself to b^. I told him thai he 
was wronR. If my memory ser\-es 
me correctly, (he only an.Mwer that 
I could use was This is the gie«i 
e« nation on earth, so what could 
iuippenr 

That Is, of course, a lot of \K s 
I dont have to be told that. 1 cun 
•ee il with my own eyes. 



What is happeninR? I can't say 
for sure, but 1 can Rive you the 
assumplionn. 

First off. there U a general break- 
down in communications. Klther 
PVPie don t hear. don t listen, don t 
understand, or they just dont 
bloody well care enough to do any 
of the above three Many people 
believe that if they don t hear about 
something, good or bad. that they 
won I get hurt. Does an ostrich 
escape from a hunter by putting it's 
head in a hole in the sand'' 

Secondly, our whote political sys- 
tem seems to be choking itself to 
death. It s a pretty fine mes* we are 
in when the I'resldent of our nation. 



while still in office, feels that in or 
der to get support he must go out 
and campaign for people to back 
him. 

Lastly is an overall feeling of 

hate, reeking from e\-ery where. 

Kverywhere you go. if you are 

this or that you are the object 

of someones hate. Kveryune fears 

what he tor shei hales. So in 

hatred, this nation is digging its 

own grave with the shovel of fear. 

And now you say. as you sit 

back In a nice comfortable chair. 

"What has all this gut to do with 

me''" Well, brother, if you haven't 

got (he picture by now.'*wha( elae 

<'an 1 say'' 



Cal's invites you to comeN 
jn and pick up a fRuy 



l»-0/:i KTIIIMuVT I.II. 



► Get your 10 Card Today, ii 
entitlwi you to one (1| FREE 
COKE. ORANGE or SPRITE 
Amh Willi the purchase ol any 
<>•«• ol Cal's lerriiic sandwiches. 
» r our cord u waiting where 
(he eolin' $ Greof , , . 



« 426 W. Higgins at Golf Id. 
Schaumburg. 111. 



Cat's' 

ROAST BffF 
COBNfD Bfff 
M*M K S»%iSS 

BANCM OOC 




dismayed at harper twraaat for aixoit 



• 1 169 Dundee Ave. 
Klgtn, HI. 



Latkrop A« 



• Ue A Oaklon 
^e Plalnes. 111. 

• WoodUwn al Sibley 
OoKon, III. 



»»* fi.ir* iihiu- 
"All we are singing 
ia Klve peaee a chance 

- lohn l.ennon 
I was Ihoroughly disgusted with 
the hjrnout of Harper shjdenu to 
greet President Nixon when he 
•poke a( IVoepect High Schoi.l last 
•eek. For the flfly or so that did 
•how up it was a fruitful ex perten«r 
and I was proud of all of them 
Approximately thirty flxT stu 
dents showed up for the symbolic 
funeral procession which left Har- 
per at 7:30 a.m. Thursday, (let. 
29th. The other Joined us in Mt. 
l*roapec(. 

The purpose of (he demons(ra 
tion was two-fold. First off we 
wanted to show the community 
that not e\-erybody around heie 
Is just a number In the big book 
We wanted to dtsplav our anti- 



war, anti-repression sentiments to 
the peopfe of the community Sec 
ondly, we wanted (o be. if even 
the slightest, an Influence on (he 
President and (he o(her go\-ern- 
ment officials attending the cere 
mony. 

Thanks (o students from North 
western. Prospect High, and many 
others, by the time the l-resident 
saw us we numbered a little o\-er 
four hundred Wlthhut these pen 
pfe we would have been a total fail 
ure However, because of them we 
succeeded on our first and most 
Important goal; getting to the com 
munlty 

Cnibrtunately. we did not gel in 
to ace (he l-reshlent. but fortunate 
ly. Terry I'raina (the other organ 
iwri and I made a quirk decision 
to get a good place for ourselves 
along the motorcade route so that 
most of the community artd the 



Kofke Import Motors, Ini 

1420 N No-m.o,t H;9hway • P.Ufine. IN. 60067 
TvWphoM ]S«.S7S0 



NfXr Door to thm "PUB 



NEW and USED 
Service and Parts 

Foreign and Domentic 



HOlTRflc 

Sales -M-FSaO-fl 00 
Sat 9 (KM 00 
•Service - .M-F ■ 8:30-5 .30 

Parts- M F 8:30 (iOO 




When you irWi the Fiof 8S0 Spider 
the going ii the fun. And it'i good 
to know everything that goct with 
iportt tor driving it there: front 
wheel diic broket, radial Wr^i, 
advanced lutpemion, overheod 
volve S8 hp compact engine, da»h 
tachometer, 4-tpeed lynchrometh 
Ifitk fhiff. It's the porficipotion cor/ 

Fiat 850 Spider 




F I ATt 




I'reaideni could see us. This worked 
quite well As the motorcade ap^ 
proached. all the people around 
us stood and cheered We tat 
solemnly in six rows about a hun' 
dred yards long, pleadingly sing 
Ing gix-e peace a chance IT*. 
President vtewed us for about one 
minute and near sifence fell over 
(he crowd. 

I consider (his a successful at 
tempt although only fifty Harper 
snidents showed up The others 
(ha( joined us (ook righ( to the ranks 
and everyone followed orders. 

In conclusion, it was a useful, 
peaceful and respectable presenta 
tion of student views for the com 
munlty and its President. It s loo 
bad that Harper doesn t care 
more about (he problems (hat face 
us all today 1 only hope the mtu 
atton will change In the future 




Two %\u6mnH or* no^lod on lh« .fud.nf p«r,onn.| 
committo* which it o standing commiH** of th« Foculty 
SonoU. Th« ifudonf portonnol commiHo* is on odvisory 
commtH«« to th« student p*rsonn«l ofo through its sub- 
committees on odmissions. cultural arH. shidont organi- 
lotions, athletics, and scholorships. 

Two studenH ore also needed to serve on the cultural 
orH committee which is responsible lor selecHng the lor- 
mol program d lectures. corKerH, films, art exhibits and 
dramo productions which ore scheduled throughout the 
. school year The committee also helps with the arronge- 
menH and follow through for eoch of H>e progroms. 

Interested shnJenh should contoct the Student Senate 
or Student Activities OHice, A336 by November 1 1 . 



THE OUTSIDE INN 



Ooee OM-resMteMee Puk . Darts * a* . 



•ess Ikaw 4 mtnutes ews 







^^ 



iJ^ 



T 



> 



Pag* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



November », 1970 



I 



CHARGE TO GRADUATES 



(The followin« article is reprinted 
with the persmisston of Dr. Kric A. 
Walker, President of Pennsylvania 
Stale University. The address as 
originally presented on Sept 1 1 , 
1969.) 

Ladies and Gentlemen of the 
KraduatinK class and those who got 
advanced degrees. Let me ex lend to 
each of you my personal congratu- 
lations and those of the entire I'ni- 
versity on the degree you have 
earned today. 

This ceremony marks the com- 
pletion of an Imporlani phase of 
your life. It la an occasion in which 
•11 who know you can share in 
your sense of pride and accomplish- 
ment. Hut no one has more pride in 
your accomplishment lht>n the old 
er generation. Hul I am not going 
to lell that older generation how 
bright you arc. Nor am 1 going to 



of the graduating class will look 
over into the bleachers to your left 
or right, I will re-introduce you to 
representatives of some of the most 
remarkable people ever to walk the 
earth IVuple you might want to 
thank on this graduation day. 
These are people you already know 
-your parenU and grandparents. 
And. if you will bear with me for 
five minutes, I think you will agree 
that a remarkable people they are 
indeed, l^t me lell you about them. 
Not long ago an educator from 
Northwestern I'niversity by the 
name of Bergen Kvens, a radfo per- 
former known to your parenU, got 
together some facts about these two 
generations - your parenla/and 
grandparents. Td like l^/ihare 
some of these I 
These— youf 



parents— are 

•ay we have made a mess of thli<|rK. just five d 
and you-the younger *" — -r^Niavs hji I 
the hope of mankind. I wouM like life expctfancy 
to reverse that proceM. For 1/ you 50 pe 



IheSidelong Glances 
of a Pigeon Kicker 





working day by a third, have more 
than doubled their per capita out- 
put. 

These are the people who have, 
given you a healthier world than 
they found. And because of this 
you no longer have to fear epi- 
demics of flu, typhus, diptheria. 
smallpox, scarlet feaver, measles 
or mumps that they knew in their 
youth. And (he dreaded polio is 
no longer a medical factor, while 
TH is almost unheard of. 

Let me remind you that these 
remarkable people lived through 
history's greatest depressloa Ma- 
ny of these people know what It is 
to be poor, what it is to be hun- 
gry and cold. And because of this, 
ihey determined that it would not 
happen to you, that you would 
have a belter life, you would have 
food to eal, milk to drink, vita- 
mins to nourish you. a warm home, 
better schools and greater oppor- 
tunlUes to, succeed then Ihey had. 
Krcvule they gave you the best. 



Meet Jonathan. 

The very day he graduated Princeton 
he t^ecame a New York taxi driver. 
(Then, he met Jennifer.) 



you are the tallest, healthiest, 
brightest and probably the best 
looking to inhabit the land. 

-Andbecauae they vcrc maltrtal- 

islic. you will work fewer hours, 
learn more, have moreleisure time, 
travel to more distant places, and 
have more of a chance to follow 
your life's ambition. 

These are the people who fought 
man's grisliest war. They are the 
people who defeated the tyranny 
of Hitler, and who when it was 
all over, had the compassion to 
speitd biffions of dollars to help 
heir former enemies rebuild their 
- homelands. And these are the peo 
pie who had the sense to begin the 
United Nations. 

It wfs repre^ntatives of these 
two generations, who through iht- 
highest court of the land, foughi 
racial discrimination at every turn 
to begin a new era in civil righu. 
They built thousands of better 
teachers, and ai the same time made 
higher education a very real poa- 
•ttrtttty for mltttoiu df youngsters 
—where it once was only the 
dream of a wealthy few. 

And they made a start -although 
a late one-in healing the scars 
of the earth and in flghung pollu 
tlon and the destruction of our na- 
tural environment They sit into 
motion new laws giving conaerva-^ 
lion new meaning, and setting aside 
land for you and your chUdren to 
enjoy for generations to come. 



They also hokl the dubious rec- 
ord for paying taxes - although 
you wUl probably exceed them in 

UftU* 

While Ihey have done all these 
things, they have had some tailures. 
They have not yet found an alter- 
native for war, nor for racial 
hatred. Perhaps you. the members 
of the graduating class,' will perfect 
the social mechanisms by which all 
men may follow their ambiUona 
without the threat of force-so (hat 
the earth will no longer need poUce 
to enforce the laws, nor armies to 
prevent some men from trespaaaing 
against other* But they-tboac 
generations— made more procnaa 
by the sweat of their brows than in 
any previous, era, and don't you 
forget It. And, if your generaUon 
can make as much progress in as 
many years as these two genera- 
tions have, you should be able to 
solve a good many ofiheworkl's 
remaining Ills. 

It la my hope, gad l know the 
hope of these two generations, that 
you find the answers to many of 
these problems that plague man- 
kind. 

But It won't be easy And you 
won't do it by negative Ihoughu. 
nor by tearing down or belittling. 
You may and can do it by hard 
work, humUity, hope, and faith in 
mankind. Try it 

Goodby and good luck to lUl 
of you. 



MQMprasiiiis a Satum P«:tu»« Los »to«an4Caas««yPraducMn 
Stwrmg jH<dM CtwMnplwr Ji O-Hva Rokwt «M*Mi 
!r^,if!!???""*"^ "^ "^ l^ '•*•'•*» •«»^ Cn»w» Malfta 
M9»« by OmM Bsyw Scrsanpiay by Mm Wteyta 
tii«a*w» Prouucw ««i» ^ Wfcon IVodocedby iielMK Uwla Ofeeled by 




Swsskhd fttff M«v. 17tk 



Oavid Susskind will appear in 
the Harper Lounge at 8 p.m. on 
November 17ih. 

Mr. Susskind has been the mod 



Elaina 
Dwtar 



CINEMA 



CtWCA«0 Af MKMMAM 

riii»NOMi nr.»Tit 

PACK MIAggT 



NOW PLAYING 




DAVID SUSSKIND 



erator of OPRN KND. a discussion 
program since Its inception in 1958 
The program was the first of iu 
genre and caused a tremendous 
critical and audience reaction. It 
has touched on jusi about every 
major socially significant subject, 
from poverty to intermarriage, and 
welcomed such famous personages 
AS Nlklta Khrushchev, Hubert 
Humphrey. Bertrand Russell. 
Krishna Menon, Harry Truman, 
Secretary of Stale Dean Rusk, and 
Senalof Robert F. Kennedy His 
current program. THK DAVID 
SUSSKIND SHOW, continues the 
forthright spontaneous conversa- 
tion. 

A graduate of Harvard Univer- 
aiJy with honors Mr. .Susskind has 
been awarded 1 1 emmies for his 
achievements in the television field. 



i 




November 9. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pog« 9 



Vohnteer Judged on Hah - iiof 



by Don Cervanlea 

I've put off writing this article for 
several days, so that what I write 
will be more objectU-e than pfisslon- 
ate. It will still be passionate. 

M5' days of violence are over. 
I've passed over the rhetoric of rev- 
olution for the tedious task of 
changing people individually. 
Sometimes, however (and far too 
often) I become enraged at the 
ridiculous hypocritical double 
think of Amerikan society, 
^•^.veryone knows some famous 
or personal example of these atroc- 
ities. Read on. please, and lUten 
to my recent experience with logical 
nonsense. 

For some time now I've wanted 
to do volunteer work with children. 
( hildren are the future. .Now is 
the time to reach them, before Ihey 
become set in th^ir ways. 

Through Mr. Ron Stewart, lite 
instructor of my Social Problems 
course, and Mr. Chuck Hanlon. 
head psychologist of District 54. 
I bec a me part of a Harper »u t »B- 
tter program. I went to District 
54: the public grade school dis- 
trict of Hoffman Kslales.> I was 
subsequently assigned .to Keller 
Junior High 

I reported to Mr (iordon Line, 
who Is with Keller's Special Kd- 
ucatlon Department. It has sIikv 
come to my knowledge that I was 
•ent specifically lo .Mr. Line be- 
cause he promised lo be one of 
the liberal men arouiK). 

Why. do you ask. do I need to 
be sent specifically to a liberal 
man? You see. I have not yet 
mentioned the most important as- 
pect of this entire affair: 
« I have long hair. 

So there I was with Mr. Line. 
We discussed my appearance brief 
ly. and then coiKenlraled on how I 
roiild help. 

Now it happens that through 
most of ttte day Mr. Line works 
with only 2 or 3 chlldreiL From 
12:55 p.m. to 1:30 p.m.. however, 
he has 6 students. Six kid* are dl^ 
ficult to handle and lo devote suf- 
ficient attention to. Mr Line and 
I agreed thai if I could be there at 
that time on Tuesday and lliurs- 



day, it would be a great help (o 
him. 

One student in particular, named 
Mike, presented quite a problem. He 
occupied a great deal of time read- 
ing aloud to .Mr. Line. If I could 
work witK Nfike. the other 5 stu- 
dents could receive more (lersonal 
attention 'I'here was another rea- 
son for working with .Mike. 

Mike is in constant trouble al 
school and with Ihe police. He 
fights Ihe system and resents 
authority. I thought that he might 
more readily associate himself 
with me. Ktnpalhy between us 
would sintplify my efforts to help 
him. 

Well, all of this is Just neces- 
sary background material. I vol- 
unteered my services lo help these 
kids. 

Mike could benefit from It. Mr. 
Line could benefit from it. I'he 
other 5 students could benefit from 
H- I could benefit from it. 

But l|(uess that makes loo much 



tjtt mr Introduce two more char- 
acters lo ttte comic-tragedy: .Mr. 
Casey. priiKlpal of Keller Junior 
High. He worked very hard at con- 
vincing me that he liked me per- 
sonally. 

Mrs. McLure. head of the Special 
l->iucation Department at Keller. 
Site tried too. but not very hard. 

These two people decided that my 
prewnoe at Keller (for a whole 
ntnety minutes a week ) would be 
ditrimenlal to the school al large 
Parents and or teacher* might com- 
plain and possibly even bring prrn- 
surr upon Mr Casey's shoulders. 

And heaven forbkl that ttte chil- 
dren b* allowed to see something 
durlitg school thai lltey see as soon 
as titey leave. (Ttte dress code al 
Keller Is very sirtcl— possibly un- 
constitutional. | Resides lltey may 
learn lo tie sympallietic lo differ- 
ence. 

The image ofthe INSTITUTION 
must be maintained. 

So for ttte want of a hair<ut. I 
was denied ttte chance lo work 
with Mike. 

And Mike was denied my help 

And Mr. Line was denied my tielp. 

And Mr. Casey was not hassled. 



C§ad9(t C$mmitt$9 HiMn '7Mt' Cfst 



The Student t unduct Commit- 
tee, comprised of four faculty mem 
tters and two student!*, met on ( >r- 
tober 30. 1970 to hear a case in 
vnlving the violation of conduct 
code 4. ( Tlteft or damn«rp to piibltr 
or private property i 

The slory Iteard by the .student 
Coitduct Cnmmiltee was asfnllowK 

On Friday. Octoljer 2. a ntale 
student turned in a biology book 
lo ttte bookulore for a refund of 
$5.M. Two hours Inter anottter 
male studenl entered the ttookstore 
and reported that his biology t>ook 
had tteen stolen from ttte library. 
Me went to a stack of books nnd 
identified the book which had prev- 
iously tteen turned In by lite ottier 
student as t>eing his. 

On Monday. Octolter 5. a Cam- 
pus Security Officer was called to 
the bookstore and informed of ttte 
aforementioned liKidents. The Se- 
curity Officer and an official from 
_the bookstore llten proceeded lo F • 
building to talk lo the student who 
had reWrned the bortk for Ihe re- 
fund, lliestudent. whenquestioned. 
said that he had sold the book back 
to the lK>okstore and added it was 
not his book. Me said he was ap- 
proached by an unknown girl who 
had tielther a receipt nor en\ I.I). 
She asked if he had a receipt for 
$7.50 and a validated I.I). Since he 
did she asked him if he would do 
a favor for her and return a book. 



After hearing the sludrni » »iiir\. 
the Security Officer took ttte sHi 
dent's I.D. from him and Informed 
him thai tte would t>e appearing 
ttcfore Ihe Conduct ( Hmmittee 

The Student ( onduct Committee, 
heard both sides of ttte reported 
violation and reviewed each plecp 
of evidence presented to them anH 
caine lo Ihe following decision: 

Hecause Ihe student was involved 
in selling of stolen property, he wh<> 
advised by the Student Conduct 
Com.Tilttee to reimburse the book 
store of Itie $5.8fi he had received 
for Ihe stolen book 

Me was also advised thatt. :>. dr' 
not mean he was ndrr''tf ng hi« 
guilt, but his decision to (av the 
fine or not would t>e re<orded. If 
tie did ftot reimburse ttte bookstore 
for the money, he could have 
charges pressed against him. 

TTte student was plar^JTon pro- 
ballon for Ihe remainder of this 
^semester. l*robalion. in this case, 
means that the student s t)ehavior 
would be observed to determine 
his future attendance as ii student 
at the_college. Also, furttier viola- 
tions of the conduct code may re- 
sult in his suspension or dismis- 
sal from the college, a copy of pro- 
bationary status would be placed 
in the student's file, and the dis- 
ciplinAf y action will be reporttd to 
other colleges upon this request 
If the student were to transfer. 



And Mrs. McLure doesn't hax-e 
to watch a subsersive-hmking per- 
son roam the halls of education. 

And the image of the inktitu- 
tion is maintained. 

Sonte time in Ihe future a long- 
hair wOI be allowed lo teach or 
work al Kelkr .\nd maybe there 
will be no hassle 

Hut what about itow .' 

I hope I don't sound extreme- 
ly <>ne-»ided.l understand that my 
being at Keller might cause some 
problems. Hut educators are'faced 
with problems conslantiy. You 
can't run away from all of them 
forever. 

I've become a center of quite a 
bit of controversy. 

A lot of phone calls were made. 
Some drastic actions weiv consid- 
ered and ultimately rejected. 

lite negative aspects of ttiese ac- 
tions outweigtted Ihe only gairts 
which were personal satisfaction. 

Mr. Casey, you said you were 
sorry that thiitgs worked out this 
tvay, WcU I'm sorrier 

And wry sad that our society 
cannot accept diffrrenl manners 
of dress. We (longhairs) are con- 
slantiy hassled 

Hul if our educational system 
cannot lead the way lo tolerance 
and underslaitding, who can? 

And so on lo Mr. (gaey for his 
tragic InabiHty lo lake a stand, 
and Mrs. .McLure for deceiving me 
through Iter sUencv-tter Judas kiss 
Sleep well artd <iod bleaa you 
all-you need It 

I can underslaitd but I cannot 
forgive. 

And thank you (>ordon Line. 
Chuck Hanlon. Hon Stewart. Mrs. 
Buckardt. and Mrs. Libman. all of 
whom understood and trted. 

And thank you for reading this. 
Now one more favor. Thiitk alioul 
it witen yo«t aee raising yourchild- 
rea 



nRE-nGHTING TECHNIQUES 
DEMONSTRATED AT HARPER 



A demonstration of fire-fighting 
techniques was run by Ihe Fox 
\'ttlley Fire Fquipment Company 
and was attended by members of 
Security, the Kuildingii and 
tirounds department. Fire De- 
lection units. IVblications repre 
tentalives and various onlookers 
and pyromaniacs. 

Ttte first step acquainted us with 
different iyi>es of fires; An "A" 
fire consists of paper, wood aitd 
other easily-flammable materials. 
A "H" fire is any flammable 
materials not covered by amilher 
group iiKluding greaw A "I" 
fire is electrical in nature. "D " 
flres are composed of mtelals and 
•Kcur mostly in factories. 

We were then shown Ihe diflereni 
types of extinguishers most com- 
monly used. 

A very common extinguisher is 
water. Waier containers are silver 
and hax-e aneflNlive firing range of 
thirty-five leet for appr^tHtmalely 
flfly-fl\-e seconds. Tttey must l>e re- 
charged every five >-ears. 

Water filled extinguistters will 
lake care of most A aitd H fires. 
They should never tte used on 
grease or electrical flres. Water 
spreads grease flres since grease 
floats on water. A stream of wa- 
ter would pass ttte electrical cur 
rent back lo itie flre-flghtrr. 

Another common extinguither 
uses CO 2 or cartKtn dioxide Tltesr 
containers are red and ftced lo be 
recharged every Ave years. Tttey 
must tte used at close rartge aitd 
only lasts from 18 to 20 secottds 
( <I2 works «wll on most flres aitd is 
especially sultabW for grease artd 
electrical flres. 

I'he flnrstavailableexllngulshers 
are made ofltte dry chemical mono- 
monuim phosphate. Tttey are well 
known as AKC units Itecauae they 
work on each of lite Are Ivprs Ttte 
units are yellow in color These 



units only last twelve seconds, but 
work extremely well. They need 
lo tte recharged e\"ery twelve years. 

Monomonulm phosphate is ac-' 
tually a type of fertilizer and is 
non-toxic lltese extinguistters are 
used in sonte places lo stop thieves. 
Contact with the chemicals will 
cause witeezing and coughiitg for 
24 hours. 

Volunteers tried each of Itieseex- 
Unguiftiter» on special flres started 
behind H building. The AHC unit 
proved vastly superior lo lite ottter 
two types. ^/^ 

Harpers major Are problem is 
with car flres lite Buildings and 
(•rounds department and .Security 
are equipped with both CO 2 and 
ABC units. 

Harper has alKtul 70 of these 
AHC units, including two in each 
laltoralory Ittere are also water 
and CO 2 units around the achool. 

Harper has an adequate supply 
of extinguistters: wtll over tiM(leK>t 
minimum. Hul (iary Yalfe. Itead of 
Fire Detection here, still fcrls that 
there is room for Improvement. 

He Wf>uld liketoseentoresprinkl 
er systems and some detection units 
inslalled. rhe problem is that our 
tight Itudget does not allocate him 
lite necraaary money. 

In Yafle's words. "We'll wait for 
a fire wtien someone gets hurt." 



HELP WANTED 

M«n ov«r 21 
Work a» Woitars 

OLD TOWN INN 
Ml. Protpccl 

3W.3750 

Mr$. Weight 




YOUR Vi)LKSWAGON DOCTORS 

, PARTS • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES 



Xmarathon/ 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lee Sf. at Algonquin 
Des Plaines, Illinois 60018 
Phone 824-9 1 90 or 827-467 1 



"^ 



Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



November 9. 1970 



r-^ 



\ 



^ 



Golfers end Season wit)i 
First Place Conference tie 




by Ron Diwnn 

A tie for first place In the Sky- 
way Conference and a 10-4 dual 
-me«< i«cord ia Um flnal reauit of the 



Harper golf team's efforts this fall. 

I'he squad placed third in the 
Region IV tourney held at the 
touRh I'nivcrsity of Illinois course 
in (hampaiffn. 

Coach Ron Ressemer's men were 
nine strokes behind the eventual 
winners. Bessemer wasn't elated 
with this team's performance but 
weather condilloru were poor and 
the course was difTicult. 

Coach Hessemer believes thai this 
year's learn is sironRer man-for- 
man than last year sffroup but that 
this year's scoresdoesn'tindlcal»it. 

"We Just couldn't net it all to- 
icether. In the beninninff of the sea- 
son, our lonji Rame was real Rood 
but we had trouble with the short 
Rame. At the end of the season, 
thr situation was reversed. '' 

BctMncr pinpointed Jack Ben 
son as beinR the team's most 
consistent performer ikoaonhaa 
been avera«inR 76-77 all year 
which is quite Rood conaiderins 
the poor course's the squad h«a 
Competed on. 

Sports Club 
Begins Hockey, 
Billiards Soon 



HocliFy anyone ■^ 

Harper plans to field at least six 
intramural hocliey teams Ihttyear 
Competition 1* sctieduied to bcRin 
in December with the games l>«inii 
played in the new Rolling Meadows 
Sports Complex. A squad will be 
made up from tlicintramural teams 
that will compete aRalnni o\htr 



Sports club is also planning a 
pocket billiards clinic A profes- 
sional demonstration uf the art will 
be followed by adoubleelimination 
lournamrnt. TIteae activities are to 
basin the last week of November 

Another field that Sporu ( lub 
is Investigating is the opening up of 
the fleldhouse for recreational use 
on Monday evenings. 

Hoy Kearns. intramural director 
and sponsor of Sports Club, gave 
praise to tlie campus safety depart 
ment. student senate, the HarbinRer 
and other campus orRanisations 
that have l>een active In Intramural 
activities. 

KeariM said that tl>e willingness 
of these organizations to compete Is 
a tremendous boost to the program. 

The eventual goal of the intra- 
murl progfam. sakl Kearns, is 
to develop three units of competi- 
tion — Inlerclass. organixational, 
and Independent. 



One more consistent low scorer 
would have been a tremendous 
boost to the squad, said liessemer, 
and he thought he had that man- 
in Steve Urrell. Steve never found 
his game although he worked ex- 
tremely hard at it. He may hav* 
pressed too hard. 

Hat Uwyer had difficulty concen- 
tratliig all the time and conse- 
quently didn't perform as well as 
he was capable. 

Looking ahead towards next 
season, Mike Sutton artd itob 
Reno will again be eligible to 
compete. Sutton has l>een a steady 
performer for the squad this year 
and will be tough next fall. 

Coach Hessemer wasn't satisfied 
with the tic with Lake County for 
the conference flag. "We've been 
bridesmaids all year long We want- 
ed to win It all not share it with 
someone." 



Macnider Heads For National Finals, 
Team Finishes Season with 5-3 Slate 



by Ron Duenn 

Harper's crosscountry team took 
a seventh place finish in the Region 
IV' tournament into the conference 
meet last Wednesday with the hopes 
uf defeating Waubon&ee for a share 
of the conference title. 

Finishing seventh was not exact- 
ly what Coach Hob Nolan had in 
mind but there was a very bright 
note in the fact that Harper aceJim 
.Macnider was tlie individual cham 
pion. 

Macnider covered the four mile 
course in 2 1 :4S, one second ahead 
of Andy Senorski from Wright. 
Jim's winning effort earned him a 
large trophy and a trip to the na- 



Pigs Remain Winless, 
Adversaries Press On 



by Marty Masters 
Yes folk*. It was once again time 
for the (ireen Hay Packers of Har- 
per, the Halcyon afKl Harbinger, 
to take on the Student Senate in a 
game to determine the world cham 
pions of Flag Football dt Harper 
However the senate, after hearlitg 
how the Freaks I publicallunsi com- 
pletely trounced the Itgs ( Harper 
Security i by a score of 24 6. failed 
to show up for this all important 
game. 

Observers reported the appear- 
ance of two or three senators but 
they were dUmissed as being late 
for the llgs-Senate game on Wed 
nesday the 21>t which the Senate 
luckily won 18-0. 

Since nobody had anything to 
do, the Freaks challenged "Har 
per's Finest " to a game offoolball 
<hi the last play before half time 
one of the most Important cogs uf 
the Freaks. Chuck Thielman. trip- 
ped over one of the Pigs set of 
dentures and shattered the left pur 
Uon of his collar bone igrtwell 
cards may be delivered to the Hal 
cyon office). Fortunately, t huck 
is right handed so his writing hand 
wasn't injured. 

The Porkers called an ambular>ce 
and about ten minutes later the 
(iood Humor man, amidst the Jing- 
ling of money and the cries of III 
take two cherry pops," appeared 
only to find out that It was actually 
the Delta Ambulance service The 



gaiine was then stopped with the 
score 13-0, Pigs winning; but since 
the game was cancelled, it duesn t 
count and the Freaks haveanother 
breath of life. 

Defected, the cunning pig* took 
aim at Data Processing, but once 
again, the people showed the pig* 
who has the power, as the people 
uf Data Processing computed the 
exact plays to use, as they beat the 
Pigs, 13^i. 

The first half was completely 
dominated by the Computer people 
as they scored three time*, all of 
them on passe* from John l.entj: 
to Paul Dolwick, but two of them 
were called back on penalties. The 
only thing that the Pig* could ac- 
complish in the fir*t half was a 
badlysprained ankle to V\k» (^ar- 
lerback Al Kodrigex. The llgs call- 
ed the ambulance and to my sheer 
amaxement, an ambulance arrived 
this time instead uf an ice cream 
truck 

i he llgs came roaring uut at 
the start of the second half only to 
be hailed by a timely interception 
by John Bernard. The llgs did 
finally »core, to tie the »core at <>-6, 
but the fantastic John l-entt struck 
again on a pass to John Fuhlir. 
Then Lentx went for the extra point 
to make the game final at 13 « 
It Just goes to show how powerful 
the people at Harper are. much to 
the discontent of the winles* Pigs 



Th« Harper ColUga Stu- 
dents for Human Rights 
will b« mesting in th« 
Student Activities office 
on November 11th at 
noon. If you are interest* 
ed in doing something 
about an Earth Day Mor- 
atorium, or hove some 
ideas of your own, come 
in and talk to us. 



Campus Additions Include Track, 
Tennis Courts, Baseball Diamond 



Harper students may have notic 
ed a lArge fence being constructed 
on the southwcat corner of the cam- 
pus. 

Well, you don't have to worry, it's 
not an establishment plot to trap 
us all in here, it's merely the back- 
stop for a baseball diamond. 

Athletic Director John (ielch says 
that the fieM will be playable in the 
spring. '- 

Also under construction are an 
all weather rubberized asphalt 



track and ten tennis courts. Kvery- 
ihing should be complete on these 
two proiects, weather permitting, 
except for the final top layers that 
will be quickly added in the spring. 
With the addition of these new 
facilites. Harper will at last be able 
to hold some athletic contests on 
campus. I'ntii this time wrestling 
was the only sport that was held 
here. N'ow only golf, cross counrry 
and basketball must be played off 
campus. 



A collection of images. Another Day was creat- 
ed by three Harper students — Gory Shade, Li- 
onne Sebastian and Ted Newman. Another Day 
is available in the bookstore for SI. 00. 



tional finals to be held in Vincennes, 
IfKliana Nov. 14. 

Conference foe Waubonsee placed 
fifth out uf the 20 teams entered 
in the cuntest. 

Hub Machu* had Iruuble with his 
race and couldn't get a good ume 
together. Kim Kuhr was the Harper 
runner closest to Macnider and he 
managed 4Sth. 
N^ The tremendous gap that exists 
between Macnider and the rest of 
the squad is the main reason for the 
team's troubles this year Fheteam 
ended the season with a 5-3 dual 
meet record, 3- 1 in the conference. 

Waubonsee Is 4-0 in the confer 
ence artd Harper had to win thecon 
ference Anal to gain a share of the 

Tbacb Nolan ia optiinltltc about 
Macnkler's chances in the national 
meet lim ha* twren a consistent 



winner all year and Nolan thinks 
he can finish in the top fifteen in the 
nation. 

Skyway coiference 
Expands Rtemkers 

rhe .Skyway Community College 
( onference has just added two new 
schools to iu fold. 

FJntering the conference, of which 
Harper la a charter member, are 
Oakton Colfege from the N'ilear 
Township area, and Amundsen "^ 
College from Chicago. 

Hoth of these schools will compete 
in all six conference sports, golf, 
croas country, basketball, wresti 
Ing, tennis, and baseball, begin 
nlng next year. 



fxpeifeffce key word for 
Harper BasketboB Sqwad 



by Man Oitenn 
Grevirr expcrlraee is the reason 
Head Hasketball Coach John (;elch 
feels that this season has more 
promiae than in the past. 

The squad of 13 men that was 
trimmed from an initial turnout of 
about 3.S has a great deal of bas- 
ketball experience for the most part. 
Several members of the squad 
played ball while they lyere In the 
armed forces, a coupfe have good 
cxperfenc* from high school and 
four men are back from last year s 
tram. 

The fvturnees are Scott SIbberiK 
wn. Jim Hynes. fiob Hachus. and 
Chick .Moran. Slbbernaen and 
Hynee were Maners last >Tar with 
Scott being nanted to the second 
team in the all conference selec- 
tions. 

(ielrh pointed to good balance 
on this year's squad with the 
players being "well schooled In 
defense as well as offense. ' 

The strongest po^nt of last >-ear s 
team was rebounding and (^ekh 
doesn't expect this >'ear's group 
to do as well in that department. 
However, he says that the squad 
will be playing a ball control type 
of game and will be going for bet 
fer shots 

The team tried the running styfe 
of play the past couple of seasons 
without much success and is switch- 
ing to the steady offense type of 
play this year.- The team will con- 
tinue with Its pressing, man-to- 
man style of defense. 

Height continues to be aprobfem 
as the tallest man on the squad is 



oijy 6'6". (<lch figures on having 
only two men on the floor over 
6' I" or 6'2"at a Hme. 

Olch thinks that the conference 
race is going to be very tight this 
year with the winner probably not 
being decided until the last week of 
play 

Last year Harper split with three 
of Ita conference foes — Triton. Mc- 
Henry, and l.«ke County. The 
Hawks beat Waubonsee and drop- 
ped two close games to FIgin. 

Not much Is known about the 
squads the other schools have this 
y-ear but (ielch hopes lo get a look 
at them before the season start*. 

New player* could be the key 
lo the success of the various coiv 
ference schools said l,elch. 

The addition of a full tln>e as- 
slatant coach. Hob Rose. Is an im 
measurabfe boost Ctkh saM Rose 
Is a teacher at Maine Fast High 
Schcxil and as a basketball coach 
has a record of 151 114 . The 
height of his career came in the 
61 -'62 season when he made it to 
the "Sweet Sixteen ' with a Herrin 
H.S team 

/Ml-in-all coach f^lch feels that 
his personnel is more fundament 
ally sound than that of previou* 
seasons and that the men are more 
complete ball players. 

Squad members include Slbbern- 
aen. Hynes, Hachus. Moran. Kevin 
Barthule. Hob Hrown. lefT Hovrr. 
Dave Faust. Kd (;allagher. Hick 
Murnane. Mike Notfoli, Dn\-e Ho- 
per. and Scott Stayart 



Th* Harbingar is currently 
accepting arficlet, thsmes, 
essays, poe^s and art work 
for incltttion in ttt« Dec. 14 
special Christmas edition. 
Any student or faculty mem- 
ber wishing to have their 
worL published must submit 
it no later than 2 December. 



Anyone affiliated with 
Harper College may 
place free classified ads 
in the Harbinger. All 
copy to be published in 
the Nov. 23rd edition 
must be in to the Har- 
binger office by Nov. 12. 
(Maximum of 3 to4 lines). 



L 



f 



/ 



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J 



1 « 



November 23,1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



. Vol. 4 



N^^ 



L 



.'V .^ 




r 



Page 2 



THEl^ARBINGER 



November 23, 1970 



cd^^wnvTi'i 



1 1 1 1 

III) 



Caffeterio Waste Due 
to 'Fringe Benefits* 



by Terry TrainM 
After futinit in iht' ilurprr tufe- 
IrrU untr day, I decided that I'd 
like lu lulk lo the nrun in rharite, 
»u I mudf un uppointmeiil tu Mf 
Mr. (iuodwin. Director uf Ki>od 
Servicvk. We hud an hour Ionic lulk 
about mu»l a»pect> of thi- cafelt-riu, 
which included the Faculty Dininic 
Koum, the caterinK itervicc», and 
the Koud Manaitement TralniiiK 
(enter here at Harper. 

I atkcd Mr. <;o<jdwin why the 
cafeteria ran in the red lukl year, 
hU ankwer wa», 

"We didn't take inenuunh money 
to meet our expenses because 

Our labor coats are hixber than 
the volume and operation de- 
mands," he also slated; 

"Our pay rales are such, and our 
minimum slafTlns is such 
income we took In the < i 
dida't meet our expenses." 

I'o simplify this for the students 
who the Human RiKhls Club say . 
the> represent, that means, they've 
Rot MORE HRLP THAN THKY 

Such a horrible probtem! This 
calls for much dellbcratioiv Ah let 
me see In one sei«lence he 

stales that Itc has too much help, 
on th* other hand tte says that 
he needs all the people ht has, 
but he doesn't have the Income to 
support them. 

.Somewhere alnnn tht lUw MMne- 
budy made a mistake InBgttrinii 
the budRet. but that doesn't seem 
like too bill a drat, unless of 
course yiHi fluure some of the 
losses that Mr <;<Midwin must en- 
dure. 

Number 1 $7.U00 This was 
kwt to theft over the year. Silver- 
ware and plam walk out, and 
who's rtapontHtle'' None other than 
the immature fool who nets hlsklcks 
by screwinii plates up, and playinn 
his little tennybopper names. 
We're supposed to be "COI 



I.KCK KIDS", able to control our- 
selves in public places, not steal, 
not play K<"nes, but how many of 
us are there? 

Number 2. $3,500 - Loss entail 
ed by runninK faculty dininn room. 
According to the people who run 
this school that ik (iK, because this 
is a "frinite benefit for our facul- 
ty ' 

Fringe benefit! How Insane' The 
students here at Harper might have 
their tuitions raised if this bond is 
sue, Kiving the school more money, 
doesn't pass. Hut I guess they're 
willing to throw away S3.50O 
here, and maybe some more over 
there. .Notrealuing all of this "loose 
change" adds up to some bill over 
one year! 

Number 3. $7,000 - Keeping the 
cafeteria open all summer. Now 
ihik one is a fringe benefit for the 
students. The cafeteria was open, 
but bow many of Uk wt-rr hore"* 
Not very many. 

This type of fringe oiMietii we 
can do without I'herr coukln't be 
too many students here If they're 
kMing so much money, so why not 
close it down ox Just have it open 
for a few hours a day At least 
this loss couU )>e reduced to a min- 
imum. 

Now if we add all this up. It 
touU $17,500. and don i for 
att this Is just a sample. There 
are many more problems Mr. 
(Goodwin has to entail to run this 
place. 

1 think our administration bet- 
ter get their fat cans In motion 
and help (:o<idwin out. Hy either 
allowing more from the budget 
if and when the bond iikue passes, 
or letting (ioodwin run this place 
without some of those fringe bene- 
fits. If thi* helps in keeping our 
tuiilonk at a minimum, it would 
be the be«l fringe benefit I've ever 
gotten. 

Ihank You* 



Texidor Challenges Students 



For a long lime now. a very bad 
feeling has accompanied me as I 
walked the hallowed halls of this 
institution It ii a feeling that I 
■M when I talk to all kinds of 
people in all kinds of places, caus- 
ed by the realization that this col 
lege is stagnant. I say thisbecause 
even the so called "involved' 
people, though Ihcynupposcdly rrc- 
ognizr the pri>bk>m. apparcniU 
aren't doing anything about il 
Kven If they were, nobody knows 
what it is that they're doing. 

The problem of all problem* 
here at Harper, as I see it, is com 
munications Why do most |)c«>- 
plc think the Senate i« ineffective'' 
1'hcy don't know what"* going 
on. W'hy do most people think The 
Administration is against us'.' ThiN 
don't know what's going on. Why 
do most people th^k of Ifarper as 
a glorified high school'.' Thry real- 
ly don't krujw what's going on 

This lack nf communication hurts 
no one but the student and it's 
his own fault. You get out of life 
what you put into it and the same 
' applies to Harper. I'oo many peo- 
ple around here are being led by the 
hand when they believe what people 
tell them, including this article, rhe 
greatest thing this school has to 
offer is the opportunity ' for every- 



one lo find out and examine all 
sides of an issue. Too many peo- 
ple are too damn laiy to do this. 
Rut until they do. communications 
will lag and more problems will 
be created. 

It's about time that concerned 
people lake the time to use their 
minds instead of being led around 
like a herd of cows. And this does- 
n't just apply lo the "involved 
elite"', but the medif>cre. average. 
Joe Hlow on campus that Just comes 
lo class, goes to work, eats and 
sleeps, only to start it all over 
again the next day: These people 
are the easiest to sway because of 
their simplicity. They actually 
DON'T CARK if they are being 
used because they teaJly DON'T 
CARR to use their brains It's 
unfortunate that these people in 
slsl on not being indivkluals be- 
cause they're hurting no one but 
themselves, lust to prove how mirtti 
less people can be, I'm going to 
keep a list of how many challenge 
everything I've just stated And, 
lo be perfectly honest. I don't 
expect A NVONK to call me. 

Hob Texidor 

439,'j()62 

or Hitrbingrr 

or Student .Activilies 
(•ffice 



financial Aid Offers College Info 



In the student lounge on Dec. 8th. 
the Financial Aid and I'lacement 
service Is presenting college infor- 
mation day. 'I'his program will last 
from 12:30 lo 4:30. The represen- 
tatives are coming from all types 
of schools including state, private, 
and religious schools. 

'Ihe program is set up for trans- 
fer students that are wondering 
about the school they are Interest- 
ed in attending. The students will 
be able to ask questions about 
admissions, cost, and other items 
pertaining to Ihe school. If you are 
Interested in signing up for an in- 
dividual interview with a represen- 
tative contact Susan Hyrd in the 
I'lacement and Financial Aid de- 



partment. 'I'he following schools 
are expected to come: 

Northern Illinois I'niv.-DeKalb, 
III. ^ 

Southern Illinois I'niv. -Carbon- 
dale. III. 

Western Lnlv. - .Macomb, III. 

Cnlv. of Illinodr- Chicago Cir- 
cle Campus - Chicago. III. 

F^astern - Charleston. III. 

.Northeastern Illinois State CoF- 
lege • Chicago, III. 

(George Williams - Chicago. IB. 

Loyola I'nlv. - Chicago, III. 



.Monmouth C 



oIl4^^ M 



onmoulh. 



III. 



Hradfey Univ. - Ittorla, IIL 



.Northwestern Univ. - Kvanston. 
111. 

Carthage College- Kenosha. Wis. 

UePaul Univ. Chicago. III. 

Pestolozi Froebel (Teacher's Col- 
lege) - Chicago, HI. 

Roosevelt I'niv. - Chicago, 111. 

Dominican Colfege - Kadne, Wis. 

Lakeland College Sheboygan. 
Wise. 

Univ. of .Americas - fueblo. 
Mexico 

KImhurst Colk^ge - Klmhi-'ot, III. 

Harat College of theSacrec Heart 
Lake Forest. 111. 

Simpson College - Indianola. 
Iowa 

Shimies College Mt t arrol. Ill 

Nlles College - Chicago. III. 




by Garrik While 
.More than once this paper has 
been accused of being full of bias- 
ed hot air and obscenities. We have 
been accused of using shock meth- 
ods for no purpose at all and hit- 
ting below the bcU lor tha amm 
sadistic pleasure of it. 

I wouki be the last to say that 
we haven't hit some people be- 
low the belt, but I think you are 
misunderstanding our purposes 
You say we cannot change "him " 
by slugging him where It hurls 
Instead you say we shouM offer 
,"hlm" methods and reasons lo 
chaniie. You're rlghi but you're 
wrong at the same ttnrte. We can- 
not expect a man lo change Just 



HEALTH SERVICE 
PLANS BIRTH 



CONTROL 



by R. Reinhardl von l^ki 
Harper's Health Ser\-lce Is platv 
ning a symposium on birth control 
for December 14. 15. and l« Mrs 
McKay. Director of the Health Ser 
vice, staled Ihat Ihe purpose of the 
sumposium was to inform the col 
fege community on such issues as 
family planning, contraceptive 
methods, venereal * disease, and 
birth control and morality 

Dr IVler B Segal, Medical Di- 
rector of I'lanned Parenthood, will 
be in F108 on Monday. Decem 
ber 14. at 2:00 p.m. After Ihe film 
"How to llan Your Fartlly." Dr. 
Segal will lecture and then lead a 
discussion on surgical contracep- 
tives, elaboration on method*, and 
what happens when contraceptive 
methods fall. 

Then, at 12:30 PM on Tiies 
day in the Student Center. lerry M 
Lama, \'.D. Kducator and Con 
sullani In the Chicago Board of 
Health, will speak on Venereal Dis- 
ease: The Problem Ignored by 
eryone and Caught by Most. 

Finally, on Wednesday at 1230 
In Ihe Student I'enter. Kabbi I>e» 
ler KfMinr Father ihm Heardon, 
Ihe Reverend Cllford Kaufmann. 
and Dr L7)uis H. I.eonc will lead 
a panel discussion on "Hlrth Con- 
trol and Morality— Conflict or 
Agreement." 

The panel will make brief re- 
marks regarding the subject with 
open discussion from Ihe floor fol- 
lowing. 

Further information on the sym- 
posium will be published in Ihe 
next Issue of Ihe Harbinger. 



^ 



when we kniKked him down. We 
can expect that it will begin lo 
awaken Ihe great horde of zombies 
that are moat Harper students. Once 
you have destroyed Ihe apathy 
in Ihe student il becomes antipathy 

- viwu TTt nrrw, vriin rtvip, affin^HMf]r~ 

turns lo re«l honest roiKern. 

In Ihe past the paper has been 
nothing but a poor report of the 
mundane activities at Harper. Il 
was loo paranoid lo lackfe the real 
problem of the Harper Student. 

We must show the student that 
we know who they are: rhal we 
understand them and are willing 
to do anything lo help them. 

Onee we have their confidence 
and all out backing then and only 
then does the paper have Ihe pow- 



er to offer reasons and inelhodsfor 
change and expect.it to have any 
eSect. 

.This publication is struggling lor 
that power now Before we can do 
anything we need the student— and 
ttie students need us. 

The atair of this paper Is totally 
volunteer. You ask us what are we 
doing for Harper. Take another 
look and see where we are going 
and I think you will see that we rr 
doing a lot. 

/\s I said before nobody gets paid 
lo write for the Harbinger. We are 
the students who are willing to sac- 
rlflce all our f^ee Hme and a lot 
more In the service of the Harper 
Student What afevou willing to do"* 



/////iCT1VmES333>D 



Nov 23 Dec 7 

It's a cold, blustery December 
evening and you and your lov 
ed ones are sitting in a dimly-lit 
room, made more comfortabfe by 
a circular fireplace which doubles 
a» a barbecue grill The sound* of 
s»'eel nothing* fill Ihe air. as you 
slowly roast those cute little Oscar 
Meyer Welners All the while you're 
antlcipaling the fun hay ride plan- 
ned for later that night 

Sound like fun^ I>on 1 you be- 
lieve II. because Chicago is going 
to do all they can to give Novem- 
ber and the flrst part of December 
a little musical excitement Start 
Ing on November 26th. 1970. at a 
small. Intimate gathering place, 
called the Auditorium. Chicago will 
perform. What more can one say"' 
If. perchance, you should recover 



quickly, and desire further enter- 
tainment pfeasure. M C 5, Allcr 
Cooper and the Stooges will be 
only too g|ad lodisplay their wares 
on Ihe 27th. 

All kidding aside. Harper does 
have a special surprise planned on 
the 4th of December when Ihe II 
llnols I'niverslly i«zz Hand come* 
to perform. Director Johntiarwy s 
group has been credited with pos- 
sessing Iheflnestexample ofexpres- 
sion and emotional style possible. 
Come and see their tremendous 
Jazz spirll December 4th. 1:(X) In 
RIdg A 

PS I've finally found a decent 
source and will in the future In- 
clude topical lecture*, demonstra- 
tions, and guest speakers along 
with more cotKlse enfertalnmeni 
data THE KND 



HARBINGERS 



lulilor 

■VInnaging Kditof*"** 

Business Manager 

Activities Kditor 
Sports Kditor 
Art Director 

("ontributing Staff 

Gary White 

Don Cervantes 

Steve Frangos 

Ginny Ryan 

Bob Texidor 

Marty Masters 
Faculty Advisor 



Tom Hampson 
Roy V'om brack 
Linda Pribul.i 

John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 

Terry Traina~ 

•Joe Wills 
Barb Ziclt 
Brenda Libinan 
Sears Hallett 
Randy von Liski 
Nancy Lorenz 

' Irv Stnith 



(The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content. ) 




IIIINIVTi 



■ 11. 

mil 



Dear Kditor: 
"One, two, three, four " 
"We don't want your war. " 
I was thoroughly disgusted with 
the attitude presented by .Mr. Gary 
WTiite in the latest issue of Ihe 
Harbinger Feedback Is still being 
expressed by a number of Harper 
students. 

The presentation at Prospect 
High School that day may have 
perhaps been "usefur and "peace 
ful " but It was not "respeclabfe " 
Hhetorlc Is the issue and all they 
were singing was not just. "Cive 
peace a chance" 

If the two fold purpose so stal- 
ed by Mr White was "to show the 
community that not everybody 
around here la just a number In 
*• big book" and "to be an 
Influence on the President and 
other governntent officials attend 
-Ing the ceremony ". then the so- 
calted "presentation ' was fruit 
ful However, Mr White has no 
valid right to be dismayed at the 
•mall turnout atProapect High 
.School. 

It !• not 'loo bad that Harper 
doesn't care more about Ihe prob- 
lema thgi face u* all todny.'^ f mr 
■ Harper student, no fesa apathetic 
than any student who dkl engage 
In the symbolic funeral proces- 
•loa I reftjsed lo Join the expect- 
ed few students not because I do 
not care, but because the purposes 
•tated were totally ridiculous. 
Barb Otesky 
.Student Senator 



J 



iiiiTHE 




in hand with this 



i'y lo Ko hand 
right. 

Printing a policy statement might 
alw contribute clarity „„ your 
paper. 

In hope that these.uggestioni, will 
o« taken as conslrucUve criticism 
' remain 

Sincerely. 

Klaine .\| Texidor 



Dear Mllor, 

(In regard to your October 12. 
1970 issue. > It U a point of fact 
that Ihe Job of the editor does not 
allow for any misuse of lime There- 
fore, it is suggested Ihat the Har 
binger concern itself with matters 
that are important to the college 
and community and not whether a 
certain administrator has more 
than ample lime to cvncern hlihaclf 
with nothing more significant than 
restricting the letter* I ( from be- 
ing used between the letter F and 
Ihe letter K ' 

In Ihe name of higher education, 
certainly your staff and your»elf 
.ire lamlliar enough with the V4k 
cabulary of the Knglish language 
that a *ub*titute for thi* word lof 
a more (ophikticated nature I can be 
found Although, most people be- 
Iteve in the rights of a free press 
(no censorship), they expect res- 
ponsibility and intellectual matur- 



An open letter to the pettiesi sec 
ond class citizens around from 
the rent-a-day philosopher ' 
FK.MAl.KS! ! 

I won't give a rat's as* about 
you and you won I about your 
selves. I'm glad you admit to my 
superiority since a dominant 
submissive type sexual relation 
•hip is natural A woman can 
not be complete excef>l through 
• man. She needs to leun on some- 
one. She needs to depend on some 
one. She needs to be dominated 
over She need* to fail She needs 
to feel dependent and inferior be 
cause If the slightest inkllniLoc 
tun ^o htr Ifial ftefing really hu 
•nan is possible, the anxiety of 
her situation wouU overwhelm her 
Il s easier to go on believing 
one is weak and helpless than it 
wouW be for her to suffer the in- 
•ecurity and the pain she would 
ha\-e to go through to succeed 
on her own; lo admit that self 
res^pect and self esteem are pos- 
sible for women Ihe responsibil 
»ty of human frecdcmi Is evaded 
by many in many ways, but nev- 
er as supily as by you women 
Hut look at the price of this mas- 
ochistic htdlog. Kvery once in a 
while you are interrupted in your 
dream wants by your teal kmmmn 
, want*. This brings out your deep- 
• et self Image speaks up and say*. 
I'm not an object. I'm a person. ' 
Needless to *ay. that must t>e 
very distressful for you Pdor thing' 
Well don I worry. I'll take yoVto a 
nice drivein thi* Saturday. Maybe 
I'll buy you some new stcKking*. 
or some nice perfurme to make 
you *mell unreaP ^ 6u II be feeling 
your aid inoniself again in no 
lime fA-eT>-thtng» fine* I'lltakecare 
of you 1 love lo handle and pos- 
sess you -but Tirst I have lo help 
you hkie from your real self »o 
you'll feel secure. My dominating 
you makes you feel good ' Me Imi' 
Philosopher in Ke*idence. 
Thoma* D'tiradv 



lo Ihe sounds of thoughts like 
rat skulls tonkling about in a Fol- 
gers coffee can we begin another 
spine tingling adventure . . .featur- 
ing more stray information, ob- 
servations, schoollsms, ill-form 
ed opinions, fragmented sentences, 
drivel, character studies, desper- 
adolsms, and my usual potpourri 
of trivia. 

I start to write this column with 
the falling of night The wind 
beyond my window shuffling nois- 
ily around pulls me from my work 
lo idle thoughts So Ihat soon the 
wind is no longer simply rushing, 
whooshing air. it* a rough loud 
iKiy with patches on both knees 
and hair of breeze flying all about 
Calloping and bounding as il play* 
kick Ihe can with tutumn leave* 
Suddenly a sound outside, I cock 
my head, it seems I hear a far 
• way gusty laugh. I pause Shrug 
II off and then turn to my paper 
and the column that must be writ- 
ten. I know it s Jusithewind t^uick 
ly, with a sMelong glance. I look 
towards the window one last time 
as I wonder, was it Just me hear 
Ing things or something in the 
wind ' 



ix>:^))) 



DRAFT COUNSELORS I 
NEEDED 

Anyone interested in 
becoming o draft coun- 
selor, please come to the 
Harbinger oHice. 



Newman Community Plans Projects 



by Rich Cook 

Newman ( ommunlty has grown 
o\-ernight from Father Keardon's 
great expectation Into a stabilized 
realily. With his guidance Ihe com 
munity is now fulfilling its purpose 
by providing a nucleus of support 
In which Individuals ma v develop a 
sense of thelrown worth in an active 
involvement in the lives of others. 
How is the community doirtg this'' 
The Newman (ommunlty is or 
ganizing a semlhar on White Con- 
sciousness which win be presented 
al Harper in the near ftjfure The 
goals of this three day seminar are 
to create an awareness ofihe' While 
Problem." discuss low-cost housing 
in Ihe suburbs, and lo Irrform ar>d 
educate Ihe people of the com- 
munity Support and ideas are wel- 
come. 

A Saturday ^nlng Liturgy is be- 
ing offered for college students. The 
first service was celebrated by Fath- 
er Reardon at St. .lames Catholic 



(hurch. 841 N. Arlington His 
Rd.. Saturday. November 21 at 
«:00 p m Fuhire services will be 
publicized and held al different lo 
cations In Ihe area. 

The Fcologv drive and Life Day 
on campus has active support from 
the Newman C ommunlty. Hftides 
helping the cleaning-up ofourcam- 
pus. Ihe Community is also in- 
vestigating Ihe extensive leaf-burn- 
ing in the Mchenry area 

Members of the (ommunlty are 
tutoring in schools and giving as- 
sistance al Flgln Slate Hospital 
and Little C\jy Mark Cooper. Barb 
Fltsgerald. and Pauline Dupueis 
are asking for additional help from 
anyone. There has been a request 
for people interested In coaching 
basketball for seventh and eighth 
graders from Our Saviors Luther- ' 
an Church In Arlington Heights. 
Interested people call Father Dan 
Reardon at 2.'5.5-8,590. 
Organization of the group itself 



has been a success The results of 
Ihe Newman ( ommunity election* 
were announced at the regular Sun- 
day evening meeting on .Novem- 
ber 8. Kxecutive ( oundl officers 
are as follows: President Cary An- 
nen. Vice President Rick Cook.Sec- 
retarv Harb Olesky. and Treasur 
i*r Kathy .Sirohmeyer The ( on- 
sllfutlon for the club U In Its final 
draft. — 

A week-end retreat is scheduled 
for Ihe members at Plstakee Hay 
on D e e embe r ^-H. for thr ptfrpoiT* 
of unifying the members, and learn 
ing lo work together A variety 
of social activities are being plan 
ned by Ihe Fxecufive (oundl. One 
of the guest speakers will be Pastor 
(*rald I. Myers from Our .Saviors 
Lutheran Church. 

Ne^ members are always wel 
come. Husiness meetings are held 
regularly on campus on Thursday 
during Ihe activity period in room 
D-IO'*". 



Ihe pr***ding paragraph was 
submitted to The Hennelt C erf 
School of Writing, which is why 
I'm now writing for the Harbin 
Ker. 

Its not easy being a habitual 
muckraking Desperado, the news 
paper, the Senate, my grades are 
all going bananas and crackers. 

What to write thi* week that is 
the question V\hether it is simpler 
«o let the Senate piddle s hit every 
essential issue lo death or suffer the 
slings and arrows of their total 
worthless ness 

^<'tting In on .Senate meetings \\t 
been having this feeling or I guess 
you couW call it realization ihat 



we the students have inadvertantly 
voted into ofOce a boobv prize bu 
reaucracy. In every .Senate meeting 
I ve been subjected to, il turns out 
to be either a marathon of point 
lew argument or I couldn't even 
clearly make out what the hell wa« 
being said. 

In all honesty, though. Ihe Senate 
!• making progress; they've 
•treamlined their meeting lime 
down to just under five hours. 

With this kind of progress, there's 
no telling, literally, where they're 
going to end up. 

-So. without further ado. I teave 
you, the .tudeni, to the utter hope 
lessness of Harper 

Have fun. cupcake 




ENCiRAVING 
WHILE - U - WAIT 



charm%. mugs, i.d.'s, pins, 
broce/efs, p/otes, trophi»$. 
/ighters. cufflinks, watches, 
cutfery. mone/ dips, baby 
cups, plaques, pen & pencil sets. 
earrings. 



CALL 358-199& 



Ideal tor 
Chris tm as*. 




TBMMKmmm A geobge kenncdt 
nonrr DOfGDs umoeet mmme uouoh 



fw m i 



(OP[;- -■ -r. c-.-i ''■''© 



/vom 



CHICAGO 

S'»I( M» •ANOOIPM 




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■' >y 



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Pag« 4 



THE HARBINGER 



November 23, 1970 



November 23, 1970 




THE MAKING OF A 
REVOLUTION - 1970's? 



PART ONK THK CRISIS 1)1- 
TMK AMKHU AN SI'IRIT 

by R. RHnliardt von IJUkl 

"The cow <)( the rrbrlllon, ■• 
you haw wen by Ihu. and rvad 
of o«h*r rpbrlllons, are Ihc Inl- 
vvraille*; which nrwtfllwkw arr 
nni to be cast away, but lo hr 
bettrrdiaciplliwd." 

Thua wmlp Thomat Hobbrs of 
Oxford In his book llrhrmolh 
Tbr HiMo^ nf Ihr Cau«r* of lh« 
Civil Wain, and of Ihr coun«rl« 
and arUflcv* b> wbkh Ihry wrir 
carrM on from Ibe yrar 1640 
In Ihr year 1660. Hul even thia 
un«etillni( rnle of the unlvcrvitles 
Jb far from the heirtnnlnii "^Vll 
niiihl the clttxen* from the nur 
rnundlnR Inwnii and vltlaice«p4>ur- 
ed Into Oxford. thlrilinR to rrunh 
the haled cleric* once aitd for all. 
The ■tudents naturalh^ received no 
acreM of reinforcements. The next 
day the battle was resumed, the 
townsmen aRaln beintt the aRRres 
sor« They caught certain scholars 
wallilnR after dinner in lleaumont. 
killlnn one artd wounding others 
Then on In to the I niverslty qunr 
•er itself, where the scholars defrnd 
ed themselves desperately. fiRhtinR 
from street to street, pourinx their 
bolts and arrows from the windows 
of beleairiiered houses. But the 
army of townsmen was not to he 
denied. The students were over- 
whelmed: their ranks broke, and the 
ftfiht developed into a total rout. 
VSTioever couk). fled the town: 
others attempted a last stand in 
their houses, and still others souRht 
sanctuary in the chuiThes and 
monasteries of the quarter 

"When the pillafte was over, the 
lulverslty had vanlahed, seem- 
ingly never lo return." 

This is the flrst of a series de- 
siRned to inform the reader about 
the history of radical movements 
In the fnlted States. Over the next 
(ew month's the HarblnRer will 
explore the current conflicts in 
American society, draw historical 
parallels if any. and attempt tocom- 
pare these conflicts In order to 
determine whether our nation Is on 
the verge of disintafcration or, just 



•ullrrlnR from a case of hypochoiv 
rka. 

liefore one ran begin to analyxe 
what is aflecttnR the American 
spirit. It wouM be helpful to deter- 
mine what exactly that current 
•pirit is There are and always 
haw l>c«n different, and conflicting 
RTOups in American society. From 
the small-town housewife to the 
Wall Street lawyer, from the lilacks 
to WhHea to Jews. America is a 
heteroflPficoua society with no 
continuous philosophy—the Amer- 
ican way never really existed. 

If there is oite trend discrrnable 
as the American Spirit, li could 
beat be d efined as noa-iavolve- 
ment .ArrordlnR lo Professor An 
drew Hacker of ( ornell I ni 
versity. "The malaise of thcAmer 
ican spirit cannot be blamed on 
wrongheaded polk-fes. inept ad 
ministrations, or e\'en an inahil 
ily to understartd the dimensions 
of our current discontents. The rea- 
sons are more fuiKlamental— 1 
wouki say historical-^-arisinR from 
the kind of people we have become 
I have called our time the end of 
the AiT>erlcan era because as In- 
dividuals we no lonRer possess the 
qualities upon which citizenshipde 
pends. To be specific we cannot 
bring ourselves to make the per 
sonal sacrifices required to sus 
tain domestic order or inlernation 
al authority." 

Thus, according to Professor 
Hacker, the main reason that there 
exists the «ocial evils that are 
dividing the people can he atlribut 
ed to the fact that the majority 
of Anwrlcan's take literally one 
of our first American slogans. . . 
Don't Tred On Me. 



Since the universities are centers 
of innovation in which scholars 
are expected to challenge the trad 
Itlonal truths of their fields. H is 
of no surprise that the current 
wave of activism is stemminR from 
the college campus. One of the 
problems is the feeling of a 'lack 
of purpose. Richard Hofstader has 
written that "young people don't 
have anything that they want to 
do. Our culture hasn't been able 



to perpetuate from one Keneralion 
to the tiext, as it used to. the de- 
sire to do this or that or the other 
thing, and I think this i.s one uf 
the roots of dissatisfaction in col- 
lege. .Student's keep saying that 
they don't know why ihcy are there. 
They are less disposed than they 
used to be to keep order partly be- 
cause the Tiense th at thry iJTFle adtng^ 
a purposeful life has gone. They 
have the feeling thai they are be- 
ing processed, that Ihey don't have 
any say about their lives. 'Ilvetruth 
. is that all too often they hwen't 
decided what they want thejMtves 
to say. " y^ 

Youths are aware of the prob- 
lems that exist today and they are 
distressed by the apparent inaction 
that the power structure has taken 
to cure these iJIs. (lark Kerr has 
observed that political groups turn 
to activist demonstrations when 
they find themselves ignored by the 
adult power structure .NeN-erthe- 
less, the existence of student mll- 
Hancy, In and of itself, does not 
necessarily Indicate that such chan- 
nels do not exist. Youth generally 
lack a long time perspective: they 
tend to become quickly frustrated 
If their demarKls are not met Im- 
n^iediately Hence, even incountries 
with reasonably good chanrtels of 
communication, students may turn 
to rofifroniaiTon pontics If (heir 
political ideaUam has been activ- 
ated by a major moral issue. Kor 
exampfe. American students coiv 
rerned with civil rights for Negroes 
or with ending the Wlrwim war*" 
have not been satisfied with com 
munlcBling with authority. Wheth- 
er such alienation becomes per- 
vasive and long-term will be relat- 
ed to the reality of the democrat- 
ic Institutions. In stable demficra- 
ctes, student unrest lends to be a 
temporary phenomenon. 

It Is i«cogni(ed that we have 
probfenw, all societies do. ^'et, 
couM it be that these probfetTM 
are blown out of there relatiw 
Importance. Howard K Smith, res 
peeled commentator with ABC. 
probably summed it up the best 
in I96fl when he stated that the 
American mass media was "con 
tributtng lo the confusion and fru* 
tration now damaging the na 
lion's spirit." 

Ilanfel .1 Hoorsteln. director of 
the National Museum rjf Scienre 
and Technology at the Smlthaon- 
ian Institute, feels that America I* 
suffering from a caseofhypochon 
dria "We will not be on the way 
to curing our national hypochon- 
draia unfess we first accept the un- 
fashionable possibility that many 
of our national ills are imaginary 
and that other* may not be as ser- 
ious as we imagine I nfess we be 
gin to believe that we wont be 
dead before morning, we may not 
be up to the d a i I v tasks of a 
healthy life 

■ We are overwhelmed by the In- 
stant moment— headlined in this 
morning's newspaper and flashed 
on this hour's newscast. As a result 
we cant see the whole real world 
around us We don I see the actual 
condition of our long lived body 
national And so we can t seeclear- 
ly whatever may be the real ail- 
ments from which we actually suf- 
fer." 

'War - inflation - ghetto tur- 
moil — campus uprisings — eiv 
vironmeni — political assassination 

the nature of po llll cs : thesF an 

a few of the real ailments from 
which we actually suffer. 

We can offer solutions, we can 
discuss the problem, we all are 
aware that a probfem exists, yet 
the mentioned problems are just 
a symptom of a massive break- 
do*. . of .society. In order to solve 
the crisis of the American -pirit 
ideas are going to have to flow, 
not trickle. In short, the mass of 
non-citixens must once again be- 



come citizens. We will have to give 
higher priority to the-collective en 
deavors of society in contrast to 
the priority we give our personal 
pleasures. 

The "Silent Majority" supported 
Hitler in (iermany. Stalin in Rus- 
sia who next'.' 

THK BKGI.N'MNG: THE NE- 
GRO FROM THK COI.OVIAI. 
PERIOD TO THE PRI':-CIVIL 
WAR ERA 

The causes of recent racial dis- 
orders are imbedded in a massive 
.taiigfe of issues aQd circum- 
stances— social, economic, pol- 
itical, and psychological— which 
arises out of the historical pattern 
of Negro-ivhile relations in Amer- ^ 
ica. 

These factors, according to the 
National Advisory CummlMilon on 
Civil Disorders, are both complex 
and interacting: they vary signifi- 
cantly in their effect from city lo 
city and from year to year; and 
the consequeiwes of one disorder, 
generating rtew grievances and new 
demands, become the causes of the 
next 

Race prejudice has shaped our 
history decisively in the past: it 
now threatens lo do so again. 

'I'he source ol the following infor- 
mation is the Report lo the Nation- 
al Advlaory Commiaaion on Civil 
Diaorders t Kerner Report t. 

Twenty years after Columbus 
reached the New World. African 
Negroes, transporled by Spanish. 
Dufch. and Portuguese traders, 
were arriving In the Caribbean Is- 
land*. Hy 1600, there were more 
than a half mlilloil slaves In the 
Western Hemisphere. 

In ( olonlal America the first 
Negroes landed al Jamestown in 
August 1619. Within 40 years the 
Negroes had become a group 
apart, separated ffom the rest of 
the population by custom and 
law Treated as servants for life, 
forbklden to intermarry with 
whiles, deprived of their African 
traditiofw, and dispersed among 
Southern plantations. American 
NeKorea lost tribal, regional, and 
family ties 

Throughout the 18th century. 
Ihr danRer «>f NeRro revolts ob- 
sessed many while Amertoarts 
.Slave plots of conslderabfe scope 
w.>re uncovered In .New York in 
JL1L2 -.ind J 74L_ and they resutesl „ 
in bloodshed— whiles and Negroes 
were slain. 

Racial viofence was present al- 
most from the beginning of the 
American experience 

Negroes at first were barred 
from serving in the Revolutionary 
Army, recruiting ofHrers having 
been ordered in luly 177.5 to en 
list no ' strolfer. Negro, or vaga 
bond " 

Hearing that Negroes would en 



list in the British .Army, which 
welcomed them, and facing a man- 
power shortage, the ( Ontinental 
Army accepted free Negroes. Hy 
the end of the war, about 5,000 

Negroes had Inwn in the ranks of 
the ContineiUal Army. 

Hut the liberty and equality im- 
plicit in American independence 
had meaf»ing rather than apptlra- 
tion to them. 

' .Many Northern states abolish- 
ed slavery in the early years of 
our existence, but relatively few 
Negroes lived in these states. 

Growing numbers of slaves in 
the South became permanently fas 
tened in bondage. aruLslaverv 
spread into the new Southern re- 
gioiu. When more slaves were need 
•d for the cotton and sugar plan- 
tations in the .Southwest, they were 
ordered from the "Negri^-raising 
stal^ of the Okl South i>r. des 
pile Congressional prohibition 
of the slave trade, imported from 
Africa. 

Slaves couM own no property. 
couU enter Into no contract, not 
e\-en a contract of marriage, and 
had no right to assemble in public 
unless a while person was present 
I'he situation was hardly belter 
for free Negroes. A few achfeved 
material success, a few even owned 
slaves, but the vast majority kne« 
only poverty. In many areas ihe\ 
were denied freedom of movemeni 
and they lived urxler the mni^tani 
threat of being eiMlaved- whiles 
couM rhalfenge their freedom upon 
an infraction of a law aiwJ put 
Ihcm in bondage. 

Moat Americans wrre agalr»t 
abolishing slavery Ihey attacked 
those involved in the movement 
Mobs sometimes killed abolition- 
ists and destroyed their propertv 

A large body of literalurecame in 
to existerKe that the Negro wasim 
perfectly develop^ in the mind arxl 
spirit. I'hey belle\-ed that he hell inK 
ed to a lower iHKly of man tu 
the mid IMNis sla\-ery in ihc 
South had t)ecome a systematic 
and aggressive way of treating a^ 
whofe race of peopfe 

The despair of Negroes was evi- 
dent. Mlien Frederick DoufflaMi. the 
distinguished Negro abolitionist 
addressed Ihe citizens of Rochc*tef 
on Indepertdence day. lft.<S2. he 
loM them "The Fourth of July is 
XO!itl>.aDl mine. You may rrjnini. 
I must mourn. To drag a man in- 
to the grand illuminated trmpk- of 
liberty, and call upon him to join 
you in joyous anthems, were in- 
human mocbery andliacrifegious 
Irony . . Fellow citijcens. above 
your national tumultuous joy. I 
hear Ihe mournful wail of millions. 
whose chains, heavy aful grievi 
•IS yesterday, are today rertdered 
more Intoferabfe by the iuhll.ini 
shouts that reach them 



THE HARBINGER 



If you hav« any complaints, any problems, any sugges- 
tions, fell us about them. Just write a tetter to the editor. 
300 words or less, and send it up to our office. We're in 
A building, A364. 




Scranton Report on 
Unrest Analyzed 



by Nancy lAttrm 

Inspired by the tragedies of Kent 
State I niversity and Jackson State 
( ollege. President Nixon establish- 
ed a commission to study campus 
unrest 

The Commission sent members of 
its staff out in teams to interview 
students, faculty members and ad- 
ministrators at colfeges and uni- 
versities throughout the country. 
Kspecially intensive investigations 
were done at Kent State and Jack- 
son ( ollege. 

Ilieir conclusions were written 
down and it s calfed I'he Scranton 
Ke(>ort. 

One of their conclusions Is Ihal 
"uhresl" Is a xvry confusing term 
So unrest I* broken down Into 
Proieat disruptive when it irv 
lerfcfva. Specifically when it Inter- 
fere* with the normal activiife* of 
Ihe university. For Instance, "ob- 
slructl\-e" sit-ins are disruptive 
protests So are recruiters wh«n 
they re being blockaded by disrup 
live atudrats Protest (disrupii\-ei 
U alao cxcmplined by Inltrference 
In classroom teaching and prewni- 
ing others from speaking and hear- 
ing speakers. 

Terrorism invoK-es the careful 
planning and dellberale use of vio- 
fence In a systematic way In order 
to create an atmosphere of fear to 
obtain revolutionary political 
change 

The Scranton Report emphasizes 
that peaceful, orderly and lawful 
proteal i which Is not disruptlwi 
must be protected It s part of the 
functioning of the umversity com 
munity 

Disruptive proieat mutt be handl- 
ed within that community "in the 
first InslarKes ' then, forres outside 
the uni\-ersltv control must be 
brought in to handfe the other 
forces outside the nnUrrsltv con- 
trol 

\'lolent aix) lert ;.;.-;.. (irxlest 
must be dealt »1th uitder the law by 
law enforcement agencies. 

1* XkC t«* mm^M ,£%i Itaarlf jiaiiaiia ■tea 

rest is not a problem and requires 
no solution. The existerKe of dis- 
senting opinion arid vok^s is si'm 
ply a social condition, a fact ofmod 
ern life, ihe right of such opinion 
to exist Is proiecled,by our Consti 
lution Protest that Is viofent or 
disruptive Is. of course, a x-ery real 
problem, and solutions must be 
found to end such manifestation* 
of it Hut when student protest stays 
wllhin fegal bounds as it typically 
does, it is not a proftfemforjtovern- 
ment to cope with. It is simply a 
pattern of opinion and expression ' 
I'he authors of the Scranton Re- 
port deplore the intolerance and 
polarization In American today, 
labelling It a crisis of understand 
ing I'hipl^sk that all Americans 
recogniAe the rights of their fellow 
citizens Fellbw citizens are also 
fellow human beings "whom we 
must not club, stone, shoot or 
bomb. ■ 

Off campus Americans are ' puz- 
zfed " bv campus unrest because 
rjf bastr misundpmanrtlngs and 
what seems to them tobe paradox- 
ical situations tf 

lYotest is traditionallv believed 
to erupt from injustices and econ- 
omic privation. The thousands of 
protesting white students come from 
reasonably affluent -certainly not 
poverty level — backgrounds I"hc\ 
attend the better and larger" uni- 
versities and have access to the 
highest rewards and positions 
that American society can ofcr 



Traditionally, protest only arises 
•d»en Issues go from bad to worse 
I'he majority of our citizens see 
much progress — although admit 
tedly slow -towards the reforms 
students seek. 

"Authentic idealism tradition- 
ally expresses itself in peaceful 
and humane ways. Studenu profess 
high idealism and have a tendency 
towards intolerance, disruption, 
criminality, destruction and vio- 
feiKe. 

Off campus Americans are also 
puzzled by the steadily developing 
youth culture, at the center of which 
"U a romantic celebration of hu- 
man life, of the unencumbered in- 
dividual, of the senses and of na- 
ture." I'he emerging culture re- 
jects what it sees as the "opera- 
tional ideals of American socfeiy. 
materialism, competition, ratitmal- 
l»m. technology, consumerism and 
militarism " 

T°he Scranton Report emphaalaea 
lhai one of the important themes 
of the youth culture is a "opposi- 
tional relationship to the larger 
socfeiy' ; the ' counter culture 
pheitomena 

New cultural values are causing 
moat social issues to be examined 
and judged in a way peculiar to 
Ihe university community The 
conclusion* reached then? are too 
often at odds with the rest of so- 
cfeiy 

The Scranton Report make* spe- 
cific recommendatioru to the con- 
flicting forces in .America 

The President is asked to "Hring 
us tofTPther" by speaking sanely 
and rationally with all factions 
He is urged to stop irresponsibfe 
rhetoric among public offlciab and 
be aware of charges «»f repr- 
sion. The Preslcfeni is asked 
explain atrsitfes of the underly- 
ing cause* of campus unrest lo 
the .American peopfe Regularly 
scheduled meetings are suggested 
between Ihe President artd gover- 
nors. unl\"ersltv feaders. law en 

student feaders. all of whom should 
have practical suggestions for 
restoring trust artd responslbllltfe« 

among those fh«"\ rppn»«pnl 



Ihe government is asked to watch 
its rhetoric Federal policies should 
be revfewrd to make sure iheVjual 
ity and indcpendetKe of American 
higher educaiiton is notbeing threat- 
ened. State aitd local ofTicials 
should create contingency plans to 
handfe specific instances of un- 
rest •^'•reat care should be taken 
against repressive policfes. An al 
fernative to the ROTt should be 
established and there should be 
increased financial aid to black uni 
versllfes and colleges Si'ict cbn- 
trols over explosives are necessary 

Law enforcement agencfes 
asked to be just, firm and humane 
They tieed to better prepare them- 
selves to deal with campus dis- 
order, especially those forces in 
smaller communities. Shoulder 
weapons should be used only in 

TTTTTWT r S T ITT itjV C IIICtHC II(,W!I: 



I'he university is asked to adapt 
to new conditions of society. Ihey 
should decentralize themselves and 
reform university governing 
bodies to increase student and facul- 
ty participation in policy formula- 
tion Faculty members are urged 
to reduce their involvement in out- 
side research and renew their com- 
mittment to teaching Faculty mem- 
bers who engage in or lead dis- 
ruptive cotuluct have no place in 
the university communit>-. 

Students mustcomosii themselves 
to the policfes of tnajority rufe 
They should be responsible in rep- 
resenting their ideas In a reason 
abfe and persuasive manner (;i\ 
ing moral support to those who 
are planning viofent action is 
morally despicable 

I- ullowing are the members o« tlu' 
Presidents ( ommission on ( am- 
puk I nresi 

William \\. Siranlon, former gov 
.rii.ir .,1 Pionsylvania. chuirmaa 

lame* h. .\hern. chief of police. 
Nets I lay en. t onn. 

''"'II •' < 'iiiham. «diior-in- 
ehirf. iht < hrtsttan 5«1»ncp WoW 
lor 

lam.- .. i.itit presMenl, Ho- 

w.ird I ni\ir>.ii\ 

liei^umin t». Djivi*. formei .1. 

re<l..r ol puhlu -.ifttN , f levrland. 

iifii.. 

M.ini 

pruiesMir uI imlilit.i 
Ion t oik-ge. 

Hayless Manning, dran of the 
law school. Stanford I niversity. 

Itfvius O. Ortique, Jr., New Or 
feans attorney, former president 
of the National H.ir Association. 

loiwph Chfides, Jr,. junior fel 
lu». ll.ir\ .inl I nlwrsily. 

ii\e dirvttor ol ihv 
was W llliam Matthew 

Hryne. Jr.. lormer I .s jliorrH \ 

for Souiturn I .ilifiirniji 



Page 5 



UNI-SEX 



mSvJ 



'4 k 



Announcing 
opening o 



fhe 
t 



Any folk guitarists, singers or 
groups who would be inter- 
ested in performing in Hor 
per's Coffee House should 
contact Don Jankowski or Pom 
Moony. Messages con be left 
in the Student Activities Of- 
fice room A 337. 




UNISEX BOUTIQUE 

1 S. Brockway 

in Brautiful Downtown 

-. PALATINE 

358-2369 

Not Just A Jean Store 
But Everything For Your Body 

(Well, Almost Everything) 



X 




THE FRINGE 
BENEFITS 

KNITS. RIBS and SUEDES are 
all put togethers at our NEW 
SHOP. We are getting the 
greatest JEANS Too! 



122W. MAIN 
BARRINGTON 
381-1075 



V 



.,;^.r^ 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



November 2.J, 1970 



November 23, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag« 7 



LIFE DAY MORATORIUM; NOVEMBER 30 & DECEMBER 1 



^^^ 




Students Fight for Life 



by C«rrik IVkMr 
When «•• ihe last timr you had 
a ita8_bEMtl> of clean fmb air' 
ScicnUati haw tatd thai the last 
rubtc foot of purr air wa» uwd 
up over ilK yean mgo. Ulien wat 
the laal lime you went •wimmlnii. 
not in some chlorinated pool, but 
In a natural lake When wai the last 
lime you *aw wild anlmala.and I 
don't mean at the too. InkaaWK 
do •omelhtnR drattir toon wv 
HAVK had our la»l 

In the Arm beltof that «c arc 
■ttU ktaktn«. • KToup haa formed 
httc at Harper. The l.llr Day Mor 
alorlum i'nmmlllre ha* now been tn 
existence for three week* 'Itte group 
I* open to all dudenli. faculty, and 
admlnlalratort Meettnir* are week 
ly and lime* are pouted before the 
mceUnir* in thr Studmt Srnale of- 

aw. 

We believe ihai ii <• time fttr the 
Harper student to become Involved 
In the war anainat pollution. Weal 
•o belle\-e that once he berttme* 
aware of hts dilemma, and decides 
to do somethlnit abovl II. he will 
be an eflNllve force In Ihe liar 
per community 

In order to icel Ihiniis slaned here 
at Harper we have Initialed the l.llp 
Day Moratorium happeninn No- 
vember .10th and Deormber flml 

November 30«h. the first life day 
will be a sympcMlum on ecology 
llil* will ffo on all day In Ihe «tu 
dent center lounge In three sessions: 
10 00 to 12:00. 1 00 to4(»0. and 
800 to 1000. The symposium 



will conakM of ton speakers und 

discussion periods. The speakers 

Include Dr Kokalis from here at 

Harper and Mr. Ilobert Kaymond 

of "trash city" at 10 00. Dr lliom- 

as Spinier from Kn\ironmenlal 

Control (ily of Chicago at 1 1:00 

Dr. Ilpes "Water I'ollutlon Lake 

Michigan" from Northwestern I'nl- 

verslty at 1:00. IVof. Sieve Carr- 

Polymeric Components in SolMs 

from Northwestern at 2 (Kl. Mr. 

Kay I'awly "The Kxtinclion of 

Animals"- curator lor Urookfleld 

7.00 at a.no. Mr Srkwars on 

forest preserves from the llttnois 

Stale Conservation Department 

at R:00. and Mr Hrown from 

r.KP at 9:00 Hopefullv all stu 

dents will attend some part of the 

symposium and r<|ulp themselves 

with some important knowledge 

about the poisoning of ouren v teon 

menl. 

* The second day of llfr will be an 
action day. This will be a rhaiKe 
to ihow the administration, the 
unlnvolved students, and the com- 
munity, that we mean business .\ 
rally will start at noon In Ihe 
student renter loungi- with the 
placcmcnl ' of the nr<s "erolugy 
cans" (one-hundred and flftv 
gallon oil drums painted like 
the ecology flag for use ns gar 
bage cans) all around the school, 
llteae were donated by area Indus 
try aivJ painted by volunteers Kol 
lowing this, we i)-ill beg1nthema)or 
offensix-e of the day. I'he mess you 
see In these pictures is here on 



campus. That's right' Hinh\ here 
on the beautiful Harper College 
campus there Is abandoned: one 
HrookwiMtd Chevy stntionwagon. 
one Kulck sedan, one tractor and 
two tractor trailers, one Kord 
truck, one Chevy sedan, one 
Hudson sedan, one Studebacker. 
a lot of Pierce landscape equip 
menl. and truck loads of other 
nameless junk. We are going to 
clean It up! We will haul them in 
trucks to be disposed of in the l)est 
manner we ran find. 

W> n(ed many students to help 
drag the Junk out of the swampy 
area aitd to the Harper truck to 
be loaded. Then we plan on having 
them hauled away. With student 
manpower and administrational 
financial barking, the )ob will be 
done We need your help to dean 
up Harper not only lifting heavy 
garbage but cleaning up places 
like the "pit" and coovinrlng (el 
low students of their res|>on*lbllitv 
to K.arth and to lellttw humans 

We are trying t<» have clasaes 
caiKelked for these two days, 
however, if not. mnai leachers will 
not hold It against you to attend the 
two day moratorium- If worse 
comes to worst CI T ( t \'-"^^^ 
I OK (I.KAN IT! ; 

Students can be an eflectix-e fi>rcf 
in the community. (>ncewehav<^d 
justed our values to cherish and 
protect our Karth. we can set an 
exampk for our parents and to 
all members oftherommunitv I'hf 
campus clean up will be our ftr!>i 





example to show the community 
that we care. This community In 
which we ll\-e holds the monev 
that barks the politician* and in 
dustrlalists which we are fighting 

I'he power of America comes from 
communities like ours: not onlv to 
fund It* e\-er growing technology, 
but Also to fund bonds for clean- 
ing up. We must In turn adjust 
the values of the community to 
t<i cherish and prescrxT Karth so 
that they will back us in our flgtii 
to save our environment aitd all 
e> Islence itself. 

We of the I. lie Day .Moratorium 
( )mmltMe are sick aitd tlrrd. Ui 
are sick from sulphur dioxide, car 
bon monoxide, ami other poisons 
in our air. »uk (rum oil and de- 



tergent* in our Mnii-r. nick from 
DDT and preser\-atives in our 
food We are tired of seeing e\Try 
last piece of land crammed with 
little boxes of peoph>. devastating 
our wildernes* and il<t inhahitnnlH 



tired of technology when It takes 
over man. becomes his only aitrlb- 
ule. and only feed* Itself: tired of 
seeing alt ll(r die around us while 
procrastinating p«>lllicians and 
bf>urgeois industrialists are Iimi 
damn «elflsh to care abc»iit .\ii\ 
thing except whether th. 
elected and »-hether they ii.«.«. 
their million 



I- or (.(k1 « «akc. for Ktirth ««.ikr 
for you and vour children* >..ikt 
Jt»l\ I > \n\ ill nnd l>K 1 




, P ^ DO YOUR 

PART ^ 







Let's Get the Pigs Off Campus 



/ 








^ 



Is -* 



1 



.^^ 



^ 




V. 



V 



-t- 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



November 23, 1970 



November 23. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pog« 9 



League of Women Voters Asks for Help 



by' (iinny Kyan 

"TO K.M.KiinKN V'OIKKS 
(».\ < I KKK\I ISSI i;S AM) 
(KKAIK ANAWAKKNKSS Ol- 
WHAI IS(iJII\«; U\ (S(K lAI 
I.Y AVI) I'OI.HM AI.I.V»." 

AmuoK liui niiiny urna niitalipn * 
workiriK for the pus&aKi' "f the pro- 
posed llhnoi(> Stale Contililulion 
is the I.euKue of Women \'<»ters. 
We talked with Mr». Muii!>on. who 
is the president of the I'alattne 
branch of this national orxaniza- 
lion uf concerned houvewives and 
bu%(ne»ii women. 

They "create anawarent-- t,, 
distributinK information on all 
runninK candidates, and studyinK 
tociat proKresn such as foreiKn 
policy and trade. I'reaentb' Ihey 
are workinK lo involve voters in 
the "packaKe", as our new consti- 
tution IS called. 

On December 15, voters will be 
asked to approve the package, 
a* a whole, then there will be four 
•eparale issues concerninKlheelec- 
liun of the 177 house representa 
lives. TIIK appointment of apple 
lair and circuit court judKcs. 
whether or not to abolish the 
death penally and the lowerinK of 
the \ olinit a|{e to eiKhieen. 

AccordtnH to Mrs. .MuiUun. the 
l^aRue feels that the packaKe 
■houM be passed as lite present one 
is outdated. On the main issues they 
feel that the representatives should 
be elected by singular district, 
judKes should be appointed b> the 
KoMTnor, and on the death penal 
tylhey lake no stand. 

As for the Issue must important 
to us, the loweriitK of the votinii 
•Re. they, asdo many other icruups. 
IccI W shouM Im lowered to eluhleen. 
AmonR these Rroupsareihe Illinois 
PTA, J.('."s, and many citixencom- 
milijws. The conceiuus was that 
eiKhleen-year oMs today are more 
Involved Mid alwukl be able to 
express thCmMivcs ,ii ihr ixiiu in 
smd of by violen< 

We are asked b> iIn^^>^ Hioups lo 
Ret involved in this issue. .Students 



are needed to distribute informa- 
tion and work ul the headquar- 
ters. Anyone who is over elKhleen 
and undiT twenty-iine should rt-K- 
ister ut .Municipal and Township 
Halls startinK .November 15 
thruuKh the first week in Decym- 
ber. 
Show them you KhJM.I.Yt AKK! 



WIVS Features 
Harper Nov. 29 



at 9 a.m. 



by Sue Schcete 

The second edition of "'llils is 
Harper' C'ulleKe on the Air" Is 
scheduled {or .Sunday. November 
29fh. 'the proKram will be pre- 
sented on station WI\'S 8.50 on the 
AM dial at 9 a.m. 

The proRram is produced by 
the journalism studenlH of thfcareer 
sequence course "Kadio and tele- 
vUion .\ews." as well as volunteer 
Journalism students from other 
courses. The newscast Is profes- 
nionnlty prepared at closely as 
possible lo network radio-news 
standards. 

fhe execullx-e staff for the seeond 
broadcast of the fall semester is: 
Kxecutive Producer freshman 
James Hender: New* hlditor I >ebbie 
Hedftes; Feature Kdltor Kophomore 
Sanry I.oreiu; and to- Publicity 
Promotion Directors, sophomores 
Sue Scheete artd Owen Doss. Fresh- 
man Larry Sachnoff Is sports ed 
Itor. 

The air work this month will be 
done by James Hender. IVbbie Hed- 
Res. Mrs Donald Misic and anchor 
man Da\-e Forbes 

■ This Is Harper ( olleRe on the 
.Air "is broadcast on the last Sun- 
day of Ibe month f<>r the entire col 
Itm y«ar. 



Koski' Impari Moton Im 

I4?0 N No-tKwwst HiqhwAy • Palatine in «X)67 
Talephona 3S8 S7S0 

N£X1 Door lo thm "f(JO'^~" ' \ 
Our Cars Bridge the 
Generation Gap 



NEW and USED WHEELS 
Sal»$ - MF • 8:00-8:00 
Sat - 9:00-4:00 

4 

PARTS 
M-P - 8:30-6:00 



SERVICE SPECIALIZING 
IN FOREIGN WHEELS 

M-F - 8:00-5:30 



Thejtfyer's ccy 

When you d^e the Fiat 850 Spider 
the going it the fun And il'i good 
to know everything that goes with 
tporti cor. driving it thtrt: front 
wheel diic brakct, radial tiret, 
advanced luipeniion, overhead 
valve 56 hp compcfct engine, doth 
. lachometar, 4apa«d ty^xhro m eih 
itick ihift. It'i the parficipofion ror.' 

Fiat 850 Spider 



ftUti* 



OKU 




t 



Funky Fringed Leather Vests 



Bechelli Belts & Studded Wrist Bands 



Incense, candles, Blacklight 
Posters, Jewelry, Albums 



"TRUTH & SOUL" is "our thing" 

f^p- CjL^ Sweaters - Rib Knits & Wallace Beery's 

Heavy Things for 
Yetr Head < Boi 




THE EACK 



19 W.Davis ArlHghh. 




There wilt be a seminar 
on Airborne Electronics at 
1 2:30 p.m., Tuesday. Novem- 
ber 24th. Mr. E.B. Possenr- 
lede ol the Federal Aiviotion 
Adminittrotion will present 
the lecture-slide and/or film 
presentation. The public is 
invited to this program pre- 
sented by the Division of En- 
gineering. Electronics De- 
partment in room D233. 



Constitution Exam 
scheduled for 

Dec. 1 has been 

CANCELLED! 



V\^ll the party or parties 
who either borrowed, ripped 
off, pawned, or otherwise has 
o Yamaha G17G Jumbo 
Country Guitar, please re- 
turn to either the Harbinger 
or Hokyon office with abso- 
lutely noquestions asked. The 
owner has recently noticed 
the loss and wou)d appreci- 
ate its return soon. 



THE OUTSIDE INN 

Good Old-Foshioned 'ub • Darts & all - less than 4 minutes away 




»At.i»Tii«> m% 



MA«f«4( 




THE PUB 



Opmn 11 am - 4 ai 
('til S am on Saf.) 

DANCING 

GOOD FOOD 



COUPON 

TreT 

Draft Beer Wth Pur 
chose of 1/2 lb. Char- 
broiled Beefburger 

Yi PRICE DRINKS 



For All Unescorted La 



Englisli 101 Investigation Under Way 



by .Michael Kiefer 
There is an investiKalion K»inK 
on in the KnKlish l>epartmentlu»«e 
if the KnKlish 101 course is achiev- 
inK its objectives Headed by Rob- 
ert I'owell, professor of Kniilish. 
the inquiry is answering the ques- 
tion: Is colleice KnKlish relevant? 



ratecl the course as excellent: 16 
said it was fair: and 2 consider 
ed the course poor Only "JO s.iid 
that there should be more writing 
and only 2N said that there should 
be more reading. Sixty i>er cent of 
the students said that Knglish 101 
was their firtt or second most inter > 



Intylteaid \i\ ineiiibeisof — wti ii K tou i ie . 



U of I Jan Bond Featured 



As a part of ttarper's Cultural 
Arts I'roRram. the nationally-fa- 
muu* rniverslty of lllinoi» .lau 
Hand will perform Iriday, Decern 
ber 4. at 1 p.m. in the rolleice cen- 
ter luunRe. 

'ITie band, under the direction <»f 
John Carvey. I'roliessor of Music 
at the 1° of 1. feature* many vari 
eties of jau in its re|>er:oire. from 
Dixieland and the blues to the 
avunl-Rarde cuntempor .ir . >'!\ Ic^ 
of today. 

Ilie Jau Hand, which was first 
itriianiMd by the presentdirectnrln 
1960. has won acclaim both in the 
I niled Stale« and abroad for their 
excelieiKe in jau presentation lite 
KToup has achieved such distinc 
tlun* as wtnnlnic the Hesi HIk Hand 
caieKory at the ( olIeRiate Jai* Kes- 
tivals In 1967. 68 and 69. win 
nlnit the Hest Overall Jau (irAup 
calenory In the same frstivals In 
1968 aitd 1969. beinic Judged \a 
tional Band Champion at the Inter 



colleRiale Jaz/ Festival in l9(>Nand 
1969, and appearing at the New- 
port Jau heslival in 1968 and 
1969 and at the New Orleans Jau 
Festival in 1969 

The 25-mangrouphasalsomade 
two Cnlted Males Stale Department 
lours, one in 1968 louring Ireland. 
Kumania, VviTDslavia. Austria. 
Finland, Sweden, ar>d Norway, as 
well as appearing at the Prague 
lau Festival, and one In 1969 
which trovered six major cities (in: 
eluding Moacow | In the SoviM I'lt- 
lon. 

/\Jso, the band has been highly 
praised by music critics In such 
publications as the Chicago Daily 
New*. The New York Times. l>own 
Beat Maga/ine. and High Ki<lrtily 
Mtistcal America 

The concert, whith will (raiure 
numerous arrangements by stu- 
dents In the l>and as well as facul- 
ty member*, is free lo exTrvone. 
general public included 



Con-Con Delegates 
to Explain Constitution 



Dec. 1. Tuesday, from 8 <Mt to 
10:00 p.m. In Huildlng'K' Th.tt - 
the date, time and place for (•>• 
voter In the Harper College Dlslriri 
lo become informed abiiul major 
ham I of the proposed new consti 
tutlon for lIliiKtis. I'he following 
Cons liiu ti on ai^ - Conventi o n dele 
gates will be present to explain 
sections ofthe proposed documents 
1 Anne Fvans of De» Haines. 

vice chairman of t on-Con« 

Kduralion Committee 
2. Xirginia Mcjionald of Arling 

ton. Heights, Hill of Kights 

Committee member. 

.lean^tte Mullen of Harrington 

Hjlls. Kevenue and Finance 

Committee member. 

Clyde I'arker of I.^ncolnwood. 



.3 



Kducallon Committee mem 

ber 

I II h n Woods of /Xrlington 

Heights. Local tiovernment 

Committee member 
Copies of the prop«i«ed ron.»tiiii 
tion will be provided forlho»ewho 
attemi, Vu — li on s fur the delegates 
will be i^xiled and discussion will 
be encouraged. 

Tell your friends and neighbor* 
to join you on Nov .10 and IVc 
I for these two imp«)rtant public 
service programs lo reach Har- 
per College, take Route '.Vl i>r 
.^ithef purallel roads to Algon 
qbfVi Koad (Route •62 ^ and pr>i 
ceed to campus entrance lust east 
of the Intersection with Roselle 
Rond 








HMiiw. Ill 



A RESPECTED NAME IN EDUCATION SINCE 1873 

ACCOUNTING • BUS. ADMINISTRATION • 
CPA PREP • PROGRAMWING • 

IXEC. SfCRITARY • IfGAl SfCRfTARY • 

VETERAN & 1-20 APPROVED 

Morning hour s-alfp"ic< n lob p'ofc • 



STUDENT LOANS 



N»me_ 
I Address. 
I City 



Teteptione . 



.State. 



.Zip Code. 



I 



College . 



Course Interest . 



Phone 334 7212 



&840- 44 N. Lincoln A»C.. Ctticago 60645 



the Fnglish Department lust fall 
were the trigger for the investiga- 
tion, llie complaints fell into three 
different categories. I"he first was 
that the Knglish 101 course was 
not relevant. The second was that 
the teachers, particularly part-time 
teachers, did m>l assign enough 
written work. The third complaint 
was that teachers, again part-tim- 
ers, were not available for person- 
al interviews. ^ 

To pro\T the validil:? of these 
rumors. I'owell administered sev- 
eral tests aiKl i<M>k a survey of 
student opinion about the course 
.\ pretest im rhetoric was given lo 
all Knglish 101 students last vTar 
at the beginning of the semester, 
and a sampkr of each student s writ- 
ing was taken At the end of the 
semester a post-iesi of rhetoric was 
given and another sample of stu- 
dent writing was taken .\ ques- 
tionnaire polling siudeni opinion 
was also taken at the end of the 
ferin. ' 

The findings of ihi>. lll.l^sivl u»i 
Ing program are not compk-ie >-et 
but many of ihe complaints were 
found lo be vocalixed by a mirMir 
Ity of Ihe students Thrrr i»ul of 
four full time students said Ihey 
would advise a friend to lake Ihr 
101 course M said Knglish lOI 
was either the first or seroitd most 
valuable course they had taken: 
9.5 said that their Instructors were 
available for conferences: 84 said 
lltey had one or more confrrences 
with their instructor: and 80 said 
that sex-en or more palters wrw as 
signed during the semesirr" 

Sludeni opinion of the course ran 
high. Fifly-elghl per cent of the stu 
dents rated thecourse.isgiM>d. 17 



rhe final stage of the Inx-estga- 
lion inl«) Knglish 101 involves the 



correcting and grading of Ihe rhe 
toric tests and the writing samples. 
For this job a panel of graders 
consisting of twenty students and 
eight teachers will grade the papers 
without knowing the date on which 
Ihe tests were given. I'owell hopfs 
lo disciiver ifgrades really Improw 
in Ihe course (from the writing sam- 
ples K if faculty and students -are 
similar In grading papers, and If 
k n owl e di e -ol rhetoric incre as es 
writing ability (from the rhetoric 
tests ) 



TbetoSRj 



TlS Slack;- 



FLAB6S 







^^ lotion 
»lteoSlack» 



IJiSt RANDHURST 



HARLEM-IRVING PLA2A 
Opan Evaniftfi Unti4 9 30 p m 



A-1 s iis«M»-ie« slaM. 



Sunday 12 li* 9 am. 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 

PARTS • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES 



\MARATHOWy 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lee St. at Algonquin 
Des Plaines, Illinois 60018 
Phone 824-9190 or 827-4671 



\ 



\S 



r 



.— ->.- 



Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



November 23, 1970 



November 23, 1970 



Counseling Center Offers Advice on Careers and problems 



THE HAKBINCKK 



by Kick KhIerH 
Kach day students art fuced with 
makiriK decittiuribreKardinKCfrtain 
cuurses, curricula, vocaliunal 
Kualii, ur p«r»unal and social prob- 
lems. The CuunselinR {'t-nler pro- 
vides the student withtwelveprofes- 
sional counselors who have the ex- 
it! »'urk&tK with studenu 
and their problems. 

()f the Kuidance tasks assiKned 
to the (oun.-ieiinK lenler, vocation- 
al and educational Kuidance, »ur- 
Xace^level peirsunai probl«ms, r«- 
mediul study methods, pre-coUeice 
guidance, some aspecU of fresh- 
man orientation, test evaluations 
and community counsetinM are in- 
cluded. 

<)f the three major types of coun- 
aelinK (vocational, educational and 
personal ) educational counselihK is 
most often sought at the I'ounael- 
inn (enter. Actually educational 
counselinR Is an internal part of the 
larger furtrtion of vocational guid- 
ance. Hut educational counseling is 
a valuable service in helping stu- 
dents to learn and apply study 
skills. 

The vocational iruidance pro- 
Rram constsU of 1 > testing and test- 
ing inlerpretilion, 2 (reading about 
and exploring occupations through 
the vocational library, and 3 i Inter 
views with counselors designed to 
help the student to plan a course 
of study in line with his occupa- 
tional interests. 

The f'ouMcllnc Ontrr also re- 
ceives requests for some personal- 
problem counseling, but students 
with problems don't always seek 
help from the center Many students 
solve ifattr problems by speaking 
with teachers, deans and (acuity 
-^*dvlsors. There are many places 
on campus the s t u de ntt may take 
their personal problems but be- 
cause of the level of training that 
the members ofthe Counseling (en- 
ter possess, this should make them 
more proficient In personal prob 
lem counaeiing than miMt others on 
campus. 

In a recent inler\-iew Dr liuerin 
Fischer, head of the Counselinii 
(enter, was asked what services the 
center offered Harper student*. He 
staled that, "the counseling services 
available at Harper are approved 



by the American Hoard of Counsel- 
ing Services, which is a National 
Accreditation Agency ouL/if Wash- 
ington D.C. Ǥ|^lurper s counsel- 
ing stuff is q91>fied to represent 
tt community college us appropri- 
ately as a university coukl, with 
regard to counseling services. "Spe- 
ci(kuU>'. mtiirients seeicinn a d v i c e o n 
birth control. ger>eral sex education 
and drug abuse aredirectedto Mrs. 
1.1/ .McKay, the Director of Health 
Services. Hesides being a qualiried 
registered nurse. Mrs. McKay u al- 
so a qualified member of the coun- 
seliitK staff. 

Dr. Fisclter also pointed out ttte 
fact of it definite i-ode of ethir* 
followed by all the counselors. 
He said. ' I'he integrity of the stu 
dent aixl his right to seek informa- 
tion is a ronndential matter." 

A person seeking information on 
abortion wouM be directed lo Dr. 
Fischer. He has information of 
places that would supply authentic 
kads as to where this student could 
get help. "The counseling staff does 
not attempt to meddle with affairs ^ 
of the medical nature. " says Dr. ^ 
Fischer, "but a consulting psychia 
trist, who is also a qualified doctor, 
comes to the campus once a month 
and provide* Mrs. McKay with 
standing orders as far as what she 
can provide to students with medi- 
cal problems." 

Harper .Ct^lieife is one of the first 
community colleges to operate on 
a "decentralixcd ' counseling con- 
cept All the counselors are out in 
divisional areas with faculty status 
within the division. They become 
real spccialiuts within an area and 
also have the resporuiblllty of ro- 
tating In the centfHi .,..,r„f|in|| 
center kn buHdlna • 

The academic ana pusunal 
background of the counseling staff 
reveaU that the age varies between 
twenty-seven to forty -eight years of 
age with the average being about 
thirty-three. Four counselors hoM 
doctorate degrees and the rest hoM 
master degrees. The experience of 
•he staff ranges from two years as 
a counselor to twenty years with 
the main figure rrfleciing an aver- 
asr of nine years experience, fhe 
counseling staff reflects public and 
private college backgrounds which 
include the I niverslty of lllinoi., 



Iowa t'niversity. Iniversity of 
.Michigan. I'niversity of Colorado. 
Washington State I'nKersity and 
the I'niversity of California. 

What what do thecounselors real- 
ly do? Dr. Fischer answered this 
by stating, "Counseling provides 
a resource for those students to as- 
sist thenr tn Ttlangit^ their values 
and attitudes, developing their 
skills, by resolving emotional dif- 
ficulties that are interfering with 
the realization of their full poten- 
tial. I'he counselor trained in the 
diagnosis and treatmen) of de- 
velopmental difficulties uses his 
skills and interin-rsonal relation- 
ships, and his knowledge of be- 
havior and behavior change to 
help the student learn how to react 
or reach decisions that are mean- 
ingful and valuable in terms of 
his own personal growth." 

So remember the next time ;. 
need help or if you just wa tit (u 
talk to someone about a problem 
you have, the Harper College 
( ounseling (enter is there to help 
you help 



Harper College Wives Annual Charity Bazaar 



yourself. 




Wednesday, December 2. 1 1:00am -8:00pm. College Center 




THE SEAT 

0? 

YO .Pll PAN TS 




BARRELS 

OF PANTS 

FOR 

GUYS & GALS 

26 Sitsrit thru M>X-Ls<i« 

57 N. BOTHWELL 

Jtitt Hot* •< Tram $*•*>••■ 

PALATINE, III. 

Os»ii Mot . lg« , m^i , Fti IIOO-trM 
J Tkwt.. 11:00-* 00. S*) IOr«0-«cOe 




IRITEO STATES MTIORAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

ai IS S STRtCT. N W. WASHINGTON. DC ZOOOg . 202/3S7-S100 . CABLC/ NATSTUO 

OCTOBER 15. 1970 



stede 




■nasLJE. 






TWEEDLEDICk g TWEEDUCOOM-DUM 



NEWSLETTER ^o"-^, 



a. 14 




■t>m 

W rjt>Plg Vt3ff 
UKOmRA 

arnBSF1B3<f 



inaTtD STATTS HATIOHM. ITUMm ASSOCIATION WWSUTTat 
Ills I Strstt, R.tt., WsthlnRton. D.C. 20000 

ri»«»t •nttr av ntmm In lubscrtptton to USWA tCWtUTm for on« r«»r . si 
th« rat* of 53.00 |>«r r«*r. I •nclot* parownt. Nslw chacka payabia ir 
Unltad Stftci Hstloul St«.4*i>t AM««4«Mim. ms* II Hmm will M fX- 
llahad onca avary tvc vatka asccpc during Juljr »nt Auguat. 



/ 



***ma 



Call*** ' O'famiat.an 
Ctr- 



. lip CWa . 



Page ir 



CLASSIFIED 



FRIENDS! 



Any student inquiring about jobs contact Susan Byrd of 
Financial Aid and Placement. 



MALE 



Klectrical Kngineer Trainee -male 
Firm l^ee Mutter l*ay- S2.50min. 

Waiters • male 
Holiday Inn. Klk (irove Village 

Clerki - male 
Jewel i'o., Kand Rd. AH I'ay- 
$2.50 per hr. 

Selling to local business male 
Commeriral Fuller Hrush. I'ay • 
40 commission 

Hartertders - male 
Harnaby's • Kand & Kennicntt 
Pay $1.75 2 00 per hr. 

Cfilpadlng (temporary I - male 
Carden House of Casual Kum. • 
Inr r«v - S2 .10 

l»elivery male 
.Amiings Flowerland l'av-$2.25 

.Vi'alier - m^le 
«>ld Town Inn I^V $20^0 per nile 

funeral Warehouse -male 
Holt. Klnehart and WIrdlon 
I'ay $2 40 ' 

Installation Man - male 
Wlndo Well Cover Co Kay - 
Piece work and mileage 

Cordagraph Operator-program- 
mer - .MAl.K Nuclear < hicago. 
I'ay S2.40 

Delivering. .Sales etc (HII afler 
Xmas I ■ Male ■ KersiIng* (iarden 
Center I'ay S2 Oa 

(General lanitorial Male Able 
( arpet and Cleaning Ser\»ce - 
lay $2 72 1,2 up 

IHrecl Selling male 
Air. Inc , Klk (irove Village . 
I'av ■ Commission %\h per unit 

I'unch Tress and (•ertrral Factory 
-mnle- Northern Metal Troducts - 
Ki,\ lav $2.50 and bonus 

Flectronics Common Maint. Man 
-male Illinois liell 

Pay- •) (» I 



WILL DO 



Typing for students & faculty 
Susan Kelly. 151 Rasswood Mr 
K.G.V., 50 cents per page. 



«pcr«. 



Typing of term paper*. Susnn 
Linn. 1704 W Thnrnp Chicago. 
35 cents per pane 



PERSONAL 



Wanted: sexy sirls tn paiticipatc 
in promiscuous activity. Call 
426 .3709 

Three girls lookinfi for fourth to 
net a place. Hopefully the .AlKon- 
quln Apts Cnll 882-4243 "or 



Ml" 5-4160 

Ride wanted to school and return 
dally from liuRalo C.rove. (all 
5378594. 

If you have a tape of .John Den- 
ver's recent performance at Har- 
per on November 6. please contact 
me through the Harbinger office 
Marie McMuirh 



FEMALE 



I>octor's Receptionist. 
508 S. NW Hwy.. liarrinRlon 
S2.00 hr . iemale 

Dental AuislinR. Mr Krrico. Dr 
Chrisos. 751 Holf Kds . lies 
Plaines. S2 50 hr female 

Assistance with housework. Mrs 
Kevard. 707 W. Hackberry. Arl 
Hts . female. 

Cashier & ( lerk, lieacon Discount 
Center, I52H 1^ lies llaines, 
$2 OO'hr. female ^ 

Sales. Knit & Hearl. Handhurst. 
$1.25-$l.65. femalt 

Admin. Secy Aast. X'Ulaite of 
Hoffman l-lsiales. "«I 6.'> sj 7,1 
hr.. female 

Distributor. 639 Trace Way. Huf 
falo (>rove. Commission, female. 

Classroom Teachinn. Little < it\ . 
Palatine, female 

CIrl Friday. Deanne l.aVe. 101 
Lively Blvd. K.ti V . $2 50, hr , 
femafe 

Wallretw. (Hd Town Inn. 18 W 
Huase \' I- $20-S40, nlRht. fe 
male 

Houaeworki Mr« Adams, 2407 S 
(ioebbert Kd , Arl Hia , $2 00 
hr . female 

Room and board in exchan«e for 
babyslltinff. 825 N ( hesinut. 
A H.. female 

Child Care- Housewori- 

Mrs Hennett. I'aUitine. 

female. 

liabysitler. ( athy Render. 

1446 S. Husae. Mt Pros . 

$25 00 wk . femafe 

Habysttter. Mr^ Uncus 
105 IndiKo. Pros Hts.. 
female 

Secretary Alpha-numeric 
O Hare Airport- $110-115 
femafe 

Room and board in exchanse for 
babysittinn. Mrs ( ollini. 647 

S.lJPrn i t r^^lnfirv fr-Tniilf 

'trnerni < 'ffire. \ i ii«l» ner. 

500 S. Hicks Rd-, I'nintinc 

$1 35-SI 50,hr. female. 

(^neral office with typinR. Market 
Perspectives. Ill S. Wacker. 
Room 906. $2.0O, hr. female 




ROMAMSi & COUNTRYMEN! 



FOR SALE 






Basset puppy AK( rejt Male 
6 wks $12.'; CK) will hold till .Xmas. 
Call CL 5 3824 2.'i9-92.-)l 

1969 .Mach I. 428 ( obra 4 speed 
stereo tape player excl. cond. In- 
quire at the H^rblniter officc^rm-. 
A.364 or call 359-4200 ext 272. 

Klectric (>uitnr. Mu^I *ell Best ij^S 
offer over S40. 437 go,"; 7 after ij^:^ 
5 o'clock. ^ 

(Iretch Cultar- electric, solid body. •$;:• 

burRandy dr.. used twice- excel- ■:::•;■ 

fent cond. SlOOcase. Call l.yn x-";:-, 

CL 5-3824 ::-S:i 



"^Harper's Sem«-Formal Chnsl mats Dance 

inPR£.SS yoOR QiRLFRiENO! Show off voor fancv DOOSI 
GET dad's Cadillac/ 



}} 



fij TICKETS 60 ON S/^LE OecfMBeR FmST in THE sryiOKHT^^ 

"TlACTIV/TieS OFFICE ASS7 J2.% PfR COUpLE 

^oxix- ^ast Chance ~ 

To tAAK* IT BK2 om THE CAMPut SciNgf 

In the irv^oRTiM- wortis of 



©m 



i^aiof3o?r 



I corne io blaase my g^tmA And io t>rai6e l>er " 



^ Ju 





W» need poems, essays, art work, short stories, etc. . . 
for our Gala Christmas edition. All copy must be turned 
in to the HARBINGER oHice by Dec. 1. 




Harper 



Players 



presents: 

Three one act plays 



Crimson clouds glow 
with Hi* light of 
th« just gone sun 
And foil's cold breeze 
Whispors in my ear 
^ y'Why oron't you insid* 
Why arc you out horo?" 



"i n««d to know 
why w« can newer be 
OS on* OS all you or* 
OS clouds mak« lovo 
to sun and stars." 



Friday, December 4 



Saturday, December 5 



I pm 

El 06 



But no answer com* to mo 
Only a littlo girl 
On hor bicycio 
^ Stopped to so* 
' .^ What tho silly man was doing 
-. — ' In a field 

Get to know someone — weeping 



a? 



«■:•: 






vmm 



that someone may be yourself 



iVA- 



\ 



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Page 12 



THK HAKBINGKR 



NovembtT 23. 1970 




Successful season ends 
for riarper harriers 



by Ron Duenn 

When you're talking abuul na- 
tional n»e«t«, even the sliRhieal M- 
nrultles can make a inonr>entou» 
difference. 

Kapecialty when the meet ia of 
the cross country variety. 

Jim Macnider. Harper* stand- 
out distance man. had a hardUme 
of U 4ialurday. Nov. 14 as he 
placed S8 in the national 'finals 
held at \'incennes. Indiana. 

Weather conditions were less 
than perlitcl as the thermometer 
dipped to 39 deRrccs and rain 
came down in sheets. 

loach liob Nolan remarked 
"Jim just couMn't Ret RoinR. ii 
was just an off day. II was the 
second tinte Jim's run poorly in 
the rain." 

Duller County ("ommunlly Vol- 
kjce was the team champion, de- 
fi>atin« champ and htJstVincennes. 
KeRinald McAfee look individual 
honors, lite Hrevard tollege run- 
ner had a time of 20 30.8, an ex- 
celkrnt time. nccordinR to .\olan, 
considerlnR the conditions and the 
fact that the course was 4.179 
mile* lonR. 

Marnlder's time was 22:2«. far 
off the lime that he ran on the 
same course at the \°incennes In- 
vilaHonal earlier ihU year. His 
tinrte at that meet, a career best. 
was 20:20 

AlthouRh the climax to the sea- 
son was somewhat of adlsappolni- 
menl. Coach .Nolan was quick to 
point out the superb job Macni- 
der has done all year. "Jim dem- 
onstrated over the past two >-ears 
the type of altitude we'd like to 




lim Marnirler 



see in all our alhleteo ' He stress 
ed Individual success and devo- 
tion to the cross country program. 

"His attitude was excellent " said 
Nolan, "he wanted the best for 
Harper" 

l.ooklnR back on the season. 
.Nolan expressed satisfaction. Har- 
per only had two men returninR 
from last year's squad and had to 
till out the other three places with 
new men. Kim Kuhr and Mark 
Hotterman missed thesquad'ssum- 
mer work out* and Kuhr missed 
many «>f the daily practices due to 
sclteduk^ conflicts. The other man. 
\'ic Michalek. was totally Inexperi 
enced at the four mikr distaiKV. 

SchedulinR difficulties broke up 
the continuity of the dally work- 
outs and made it Impossible ti> 
put toRether e o ns isle n l practices. 
The nquad had. on occasion, four 
meets in elRht days. 

All ihinRs considerlnR, we won 
more than we lost. 5-3. and roi a 
share of that conference champion- 
ship. ' Nolan peRRed the best team 
performance astl»econfcrencemect 

Nolan stressed the hard work put 
In by his tram mrmlMrrs artd said 
thai the schiml was fortunate in 
f>ekllnR a team "The men we did 
have stu^k toRether. somethlnR sev- 
eral other schools coukln'l do." 
A larRe part of the credit rhust ro 
to team captain Hob Hachus. 

■|"he outlook for next year is def- 
initely mji Rood as only Kuhr will 
beellRlblr 

Hut ( oach Nolan started from 
scratch last year and moMed 
a fine squad artd will wait to 
see what de\-elops next fall. 



Matmen building for lote season 



by Ron Duenn 

Harper's wrestlinR team produc- 
ed an 1 1-6 record last year as well 
as an individual national cham- 
pion and Coach Hon Hessemer 
says that this >-ear's entry has bet- 
ter balance than last. 

AlthouRh he doesn I expect the 
•quad's won-lo«s record to chanRe 
much due to the louRhness of the 
schedule, he does think that his 
men haw Rreat potential. "We 
couM be very tnuRh at the end of 
the year if we Mick toReiher." 

Tht, Hawks will take on Triton 
and MuskeRon this year, two 
■quads that Hessemer cites as being 
amonR the stronRest in the country. 
Other teams nn the slate that the 
coach believes will be real stronR 
are Lake County and .loliet. 

Se\Tral four->-ear schools will 
compete aRalnst the Hawks this 
year and unlike previous >-ears the 
team will tangle with their varsity 
squads. 

Hessemer said that his men have 
mor« experience than in previous 
seasons as all have wrestled in 
hlRh school and some were first 
strinR in their prep days. 

Injuries are already presentlnR a 
problem of sorts as Kroysland hfts 
a broken nose. Vaccarello has a 
sore collarbone, and Moore has 
a bad neck. 

The Skyway conference, of which 
Harper is a member, could be one 



of the touRhnt in the reRton ac 
cording lo Hessemer. Triton and 
Lake < ountv are both members of 



the Iragur and th«'<(i.i(h expects 
the Hawks to be \-erv louRh come 
tournament time. 



Harper Security 'Farce^ 
Actually Wins Grid Games 



.And now it Is back to our bi- 
monthly adventures, of how "Har- 
per's Kinest". or the piRs Ret beat 
at a Rame of flaR football Satur- 
day, the 7lh was what looked like 
the beginning of a typical weekend, 
for security, as the mnr\-elous.lohn 
l,entz of Data processing passed all 
over the pigs, as Data Processing 
beat the troglodvic .Security Karce 
of Harper. 26 fi 

It was a normal I>atn Processing 
llgs game, with the ( omputer Peo- 
ple scoring on a 60 ydrd pass play, 
from John T^htz lo Andy Aguem. 
with l.entz going in for the extra 
paint Lail^^in the second half 
however, loe Mandarino intercept- 
ed a lohn I.entz pass for a touch- 
down. Hut not to be denied their 
divine right of winning, the Com- 
puter People scored three more 
times, once on a pass from I.ent2 
and once on a run both by Hill 
Tarznn and once nn a pass from 
.loe' Klashner to Don Suthard. 

On Sunday, there was a cop-out 



at Harper, as the Patrolling ptirk 
ers defied the gods. Astrology, the 

laws of nature, the hopeless hyster- 
ical hyptx-hondriacs of history, and 
>piro Agnew. as thev u<)nlhrirflr«t 
game nf the season 

"Harpers KInesi itnurkled 
down, and kicked thebejabbersoul 
of the Palatine Swine. 39-6. as they 
scored six times, loe Mandarino. 
the head />f Harper Securilv. scor- 
ed once, rtim Thompson scored 
once, with Hill Mueller and Terry 
Retllv each getting two. 

I'he relativT importance of this 
gaime may be apparerit[j- obscure 
to some people, as it was totally 
unimportant, except for the fact that 
it ended the Harper Pigs losing 
streak Hut just the thought of our 
very own pigs beating one of the 
almight police forces of the world, 
the Palatine Cops is totally niind 
boggling, and should be something 
that all the students of Harper 
would be proud of 



Weight Lifting Tourney 
Big Sports Ciub Smatii 



by Run Duenn 

Hailed as "I'he best intramural 
activity to date' by Mr. Hoy 
Kearns. sponsor of Sports Club. 
w«« th« wvtRht lifting compelition 
held earlier this month. 

I'hirty-flve men participated in 
the event with a large crowd of stu- 
dents and parents in attendance lo 
watch 

I'he lifters were required to bench 
press weiRhts and were classified 
into <«ven divisions accordinji to 
body weiRht. 

Mr Hon McMMMr. wrestlnR 
coach and co-sponsor of the tour- 
nament, was hiRhly impressed with 
some of the lifts and said that sonne 
of ihr records set will last a lonR 
limf 

Will lirineman. competinR in the 
181 lb welRht class, pressed the 
RCratesi welRht of the lourrtey as 
he muscled 290 lbs 

Since the interest was so Rreal In 
this activity, a similar competition 
Is tielnR planrted for the sprinR 

Winners of the respective wvlRhi 
classes and weiRht pressed are 
lerry Ancona. 123 lb. class - 175 
lbs.: Steve (.oldsmith. 132. 210; 
lohn Khrhardt. 148. *50: Hob 
Huey. L65. 255: Will Helneman. 
181. 290: Harry i-roward. 198. 
260; and David Fishman, heavv 
weiRht. 260 

SlRn-ups for a different type o^ 
Sports t lub activity, chess, are be- 
jnR held this week. .\tt lUrprr stu- 
dent* are rliirit>le. a* is alwavs the 



case with the Sports ( lub pro- 
grams, and if interested in taking 
part in the double-elimination tour- 
nament should see .\Jr Kearns or 
pg( hi* or her name on the sign- 
up sheets located on the games 
room bulletin board or in the field' 
house. 

Competition will begin Monday. 
.November 30 at 730 p m in the 
fieldhouse. 

Last >-ear, two Harper student*. 
Jim Siamborski and («ne Lach- 
man. qualified to compete in the 
regional competition sponsored by 
the Association of (oHege I'nions- 
International in Stevens Point. Wis- 
consin. 

Harper will aRain send repre- 
sentative* to this nteei with the win- 
ner* of the reRional being able lo 
compete in the national tourney 
and eventually international com- 
petition 

The activity period, 12 15 2 
"Kue*day* and I'hursdays. is beinR 
well used by many students In the 
fieldhouse. 

Haskeiball. co-eec volleyball and 
a vartety of other actlvitie* are 
alway* being played. 

'vV^nPwvrtsTK "^ •%tw^* gCvWWvW ^P** ^^w*- • 

gin soon with the first matehe* to 
Ret underway Itecember 3. 

( ompetitlon will be baaed mainly 
on an Inter-class basis but indivi- 
duals not enrolled in a wrestling 
class are invited lo attertd Inter- 
colteRtate weiRht classes will be 
observed 



'Hawk Power* buttons offered 
For solo by pom-pon squod 



There are fates worse than shell- 
InR out a quarter to an attractIxT 
pom-pon Rirl and that is precisely 
Ife task that will be requested of 
Harper students in tiw ncul couple 

W!«k« 

The squad IS selling Hitwk I'nw 
et" buttons artd plans lo use the 
Roney for Sports t lub and the 
p.tmpon squad 

Pom pon i>fricer« this war are 
Sue Kobus and N ancle DhTris. 
€€><Rpmn* and Yvonne- Jiuciitlu 
secretary-treasurer. 

I'he squad will perform at all 
home basketball games and is also 
planning one or two trip* to nway 



games 

Miss Sue Thorn psim, sponsor of 
the group, says that the organisa- 
tion is becoming \tt\ acti\-e in 
Sports Club atKi is irvlnR to pro- 
mote more daitcvs and after Rame 
acti\ittes 

Memtjers of th- 
Paiti HeiMon. ( athv iiidnndiirl. 
Judy ( olllns. Marilyn Htela. Pal 
Kelly. Kyle Schrleber. Sue Kobus. 
( hri* Hoff. Liz Klaus. Pat Wil 

klna. Aynnnc^ lljKltlU- MmLUifi:. 
man. Pam Mooitey. Karen Jariab- 
ka. Carol HeatherinRton. Lvnn 
Johnson. Nancy Diveris. and 
Kathy Sowa 



fl '* M 



BEWARE ! 

Sunshine is 
beautiful on a Fall 
day but when the 

Sun shines red 
my friend it's full 

— —of stricknine — 



and death will 
come your way 



• <^ « • 



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'-..r 



December 7, 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol 4 



No. 6 I 



L 



■'•-r- 




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Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



December 7, 1970 



ccnsouTFurriVi 



URGE CON-CON SUPPORT 



by R. Reinhardt von Liski 

On December 15, 1970. the pro- 
posed Constitution for the State of 
Illinois will be submitted lo the vol- 
era at a special election. 

While the proposed (onslilutlon 
is not ideal, it is from any vantaKe 
point far belter suited than is the 
Constitution of 1H7() to serve the 
further needs of the State. 

The ballot is divided into sev- 
eral sections. In the first sections 
the voter will have the opportunity 
to vote ''YKS" or "NO" on 
the proposed 1970 Constitution. 
'Oereafter follow four seperate- 
ly submitted constitutional prop- 
psltions. live voter may select 
either alternative on proposition 
*1 and «2. On each of the third 
and fourth propositiorM the vot- 
er may vote "YKS" or "NO". 
The voter may vote on any of 
these propositions reKardless of 
how a vote is cast on the propos- 
ed 1970 Constitution 

Maklnic a recommendation on a 
proposal as important at the Il- 



linois Constitution is not doneeas- 
lly. Still, in view of the research 
behind these recommendations, 
the voters are uriced to accept 
and vote the followinK recommen- 
dations. 

Vote "VKS" to approve the pro- 
posed 1970 Constitution for the 
State of Illinois. 

\'ote for proposition I R concern- 
litK the election of Kepreselatives 
to the Cieneral Assembly; specific- 
ally, the election of the 177 ntem- 
bera of the House of Kepresenla- 
tives from sinnle-member districts. 

Vote for proposition 2Ji concern- 
ing the selection of Supreme. Ap 
pellale and Circuit Court ludfres; 
specifically, the appointment of 
Judiies by the (Governor . from 
nominees submitted by Judicial 
NominaiinK Commissions. 

\'ote "YKS" for both abolish- 
inn the death penalty ar>d lower- 
inn the votinn aRe to 18. 

Kxerclte the rtiUii of clllzenshtp 
Vote December IS. 1970 



SENATOR TELLS 



by Bob Texidor 

llie Senate Is ofWn the object 
of criticism arouitd school when 
there arc no Spiros or Smiths 
around, and uitfortunalely they 
paeudo-intellectual verbal attacks 
are loo often true. Hut this doesn't 
necessarily mean thai this reprcaen- 
laNve Rroup. which is supposedly 
a reflerHon of the Student liody. 
Is totally artd irrevocably screw- 
ed up. 

If for some reason or another, 
you are r»ol aware of the .Senate's 
actions, which aflrct you directly, 
here are some thinils that you ouRhl 
to know the Senate has been dolim 
lately 

Ofte of the blKftest problems on 
tap Is the Fraternity t ommltlee 
This Rroup is In charRe of looking 
Into^ the possibility of having a 
frateikity-IIke orRanizalion on 
campus. Kesearchhasbeendoneon 
this subject as welt as polls and 
information from other junior col- 
IcRes within a similar set up is 
beinR awaited. Student senator 
Tom Setck is the chairman and 
anyone who is interested maycoiv 
tact him at the Student Senate Office 

At the November 12 meetinn 
many of the big Issues on campus 
were acted on. A proposal on fool- 
ball at Harper rwxt year was agreed 
upon and will be sent with sup- 
port from the administratora to the 
Board of Trustees for approval. 
The proposal was designed In be 
as appealing as possible, financial- 
ly, to all the parties andthechances 
are high that a football team rep- 
resenting Harper will take to the 
gridiron next .year. < 

Another controversial sub)ect, the 
bookstore and its policies were al- 
so tackled. Mr. Klingenburg. man- 
ager of the bookslorecameaiid out- 
lined his policy and the reasons 
for It and also answered someques- 



OF PROJECTS 

HoiM. He pointed out that all ef- 
forts are made to provide basis 
for this very reason, and invited 
anyone who had any doubt to 
conte in and look at the records 

A suggestion box has been put 
In the information booth for any 
aitd all semi-senators to exercise 
their initovatlve powers. .Ml that 
has to be done Is write legibly on 
a sheet of paper any thing >>ou 
would like to see done or Improv- 
ed upon, then drop it in the easily 
accessibte slot on top of the box. 
I^n'l thai simple'' 

Hecause of the success of the last 
open forum in the pit area, this 
activity will be scheduled more often 
In the rtear Aiture. There will be 
poaslMy oite every two weeks af 
ter the beginning of next semester. 
And the subjects will be far more 
reaching. Faculty and admlnlstra 
ton will also be Invited lo attend. 

The Senate Is also putting out a 
regular newsletter in addition to it* 
regular publicity in ordtrtoreach 
more peopte and Inform them of 
what Is happening on campus 
Some upcoming projects in the ser- 
vice and social area are the Health 
.Service Symposium and the Christ- 
mas DaiMre. 

The .Senateinconjunction with the 
Health -Service is planning a sym- 
posium on drug use and venereal 
disease in December. The program 
will Include speakers and panel 
discussion supplemented by in- 
formational handouts. The pur- 
pose is to provide facts to any in 
terested people on subjects that have 
been pushed far too deeply in the 
subconscious of our soctety. 

The Social Committee has been 
up to some cool things in the 
past and their latest trick .. is Ro- 
man Holiday the Chrlstman Dance 
to be held In the Lounge Decem- 
ber 12. 



by Don Cervantes 

The Klk Grove Housing Commis- 
sion is looking for Harper students 
Interested in helping conduct a sur- 
vey In KIk Grove Village to deter- 
mine the need for low roslho(i«inK 



Instructions on conducting Ihe 
survey will be provided. Anyone in- 
terested or who desires more infor- 
mation, please contact; Mr. .loe 
Wetlman. Social Science Dept.. KIk 
Grove High School. I'hone 439- 
4«00 ext 72 



Labor Views on Con-Con 



by GInny Rya^t 

The Illinois State AKi^CIO by 
convention action of 2.200 dele 
gales meeting in I'eoria on Sep- 
tember 22 unanimously opposed 
Ihe new Illinois Corutitulion and 
recomntends a "NO" vote on Ihe 
main document. Here we have some 
vietvs on Ihe main issues. 

They object lo Ihe new revenue 
artkrle teeling that corporations are 
protected, bul not the individual 
paycheck on Ihe Slate Income Tax. 
A graduated system of taxing they 
woukl approve. Since there is no 
choice of a separate vote on taxes 
they are asking the members to re- 
ject Ihe whole d<x-umenl. 

The group is pushing a retairv 
menl of the Ihree-noember districi 



withcumulati%'evoling over having 
"•177 single member district^. 'I'hey 
feel that Ihe present three-member 
State Kepresentalive Districts have 
worked in Illinois for all its peo- 
pte. It has guaranteed minority 
representation. Il has made it pos- 
sibte fyr independents to win 
through eumulalive voting and lo 
retain friends of wage earners and 
their unions. 

'"I'he election system assures per- 
sons ofhumblebeginningsaitd var- 
ious ethnic backgrounds who have 
Ihe legal ability, a chance to be 
nominated and elected as a judge. 
We think ihat'stheAmerican way of 
opportunity, we wani this privilege 
'kepi by voting .\ in the 2A box, ' 
an AKl.-CIO representative com- 
mented . 



I'he death penally abolition they 
leave to Ihe individual conscience. 

'I'hey are not excited about Ihe 
voting age of 18, bul they don't 
object. I'he facts of life are. that it 
has been difficult lo get dtizeiu 
over 21 to the polls. "We think a 
YKS vote will be an invitation to 
the 18 years and over youth of the 
Stale to gel with Ihe orderly process 
of government artd orderly 
change." 

Kach voter has received the hill 
24-page text lo read. Holhlhevtews 
of the league of Women \'oiers 
(last Issue) and those of the AKl.- 
CIO have been represented so that 
the readers nl(y hear from oppos- 
ing sides. We urge voters lo be in- 
terested, lo ask questions, and to 
vote on December 1.'5 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



by Garrlk U'hite 
"(tolta Met away 

from this day lo day 

runnin around 

everybody kr>ows 

dlH It ttowhere " 

.Nell- N'ounR 
In the last month il has been my 
privilege lo altertd two different stu- 
dent conventions. 

The first one wa« a gathering of 
all the National Student /Vssocia- 
Iton member schools in Illinois and 
Wisconsin al Wisconsin Slate Ini- 
versily al Madison. 

After being ejected from Ihe prem- 
ises as bums because our bill had 
nol been paMI. my cohort and I 
suffered through three days of Ihe 
largest artd most Intellectual U.S. 
sessions ever recorded in the his- 
tory of my knowlcdjie as an Amer- 
ican -Student 

The second such gathering of 
student feaders occurcd in ( hicago 
at Ihe rick Congress Hotel. Thb 
meeting was originally scheduled 
as a campaign toolby tbepresMent 
of the Illinois Stale lioard of High 
er Kducatlon I nfortunately for 
all involved. Ihe usual red tape 
hassfe forced the convention one 
week behind theelectiona and there- 
fore classified Itpolitkally usefess. 
So for Ray I'age and for all Ihe 
students invoK-ed Ihe convention 
was, even before its inception, pre 
classified -a total waste of lime 
After all, Mr. Page plantted Ihe 
meeting lo be nothing more than a 
'■«f\ident go\'ernment game 

I 



Natcli for the 



Halcyon 

I 

coming this week 



However, only a few of the dete- 
gates realixed this and Ihe rest 
wvni on fantasizing their littfe ego- 
centered world of student power. 
U'hal a lauRh' 

' The student has no power within 
the present system. Hut that Is rtol 
even our worst probfem, our worst 
problem is that Ihe students really 
belteve thai the system affords 
Ihem a demorralte voice in Ihe 
matters that effect their lives 

.My proof lies In the perfect ex- 
ampfe we have here al Harper. 

I'he Desperado may be a Juvenife 
delinquent, but the student senate 
ki a boob^-prlte-bureaucracy. full 
of babbling, snotty nosed honkies 
who seem lo ihink they ha\'e no 
thing better to do than argue about 
Roberts Rules of Order, and then 
go arouftd bragging about how ef- 
fective they are because they got 
Ave thousand teeny-boppers out 
lo hear some of Ihe worst mu*ic I ve 
heard since "Rueben artd the -lets. 

I.lltfe does our Illustrious studeitt 
feader stop to consider that less 
than one third of those students 
aitendinR last week's dance were 
Harperltes. The rest of the Student 
b-)dy was intelligent enough lo re- 
a Ite that betterenlertalnmenlcould 
be found cisvwhcre. I was extreme- 
ly embarrassed lobe a Harper stu- 
dent that night because the Image 
that we presented to our visitors 
was something less than a High 
School sock hop. 

If you don't bcllrw me yrt. I 
Issue you a rhatlpngr .hi«l irv 



If you hav* any com- 
plaints, any probUmt, 
any suggestions, tall us 
about thorn. Just writ* a 
loHor to tho oditor, 300 
words or loss, and sond 
it up to our office. Wo're 
in A building, A364. 



HARBINGER^^^^ 



)) 



KiJItor 

Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Kdltor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 
Art Director 
Classified Ads 
Photographers 

Contributing Staff 
Gary White 
Don Cervantes 
Marty Masters 

GInny Ryan 

Bob Texidor 

Faculty Advisor 



and g^t sontething done around 
here— within Ihe system. I've tried 
and found that you have to have 
a rcqulsllion signed by half the 
administration >ML.toj|p Ip the 
John 

The Life Day Moratorium ( om 
mine* got something done with- 
out Ihe system and found the slu 
deni senate to be its largest has- 
sfe In order to get something doite 
around here It hastobe II.I.KGAt.' 
I ask you. Is that rlghf 

I think Its time that the student 
senate woke up lo Ihe situation 
around them and realiie how 
foolish they have been. 'I'hey must 
see their real position and work 
with it as such They must begin 
lo accept Ihe responsibility that has 
bcrn placed on Iheir shoulders. 
I'hey must all work together in 
stead of stepping on each other artd 
the student body to bolster their 
egos They must underaiand that 
Iheir )ob Is loo damn Important to 
spend all their time kissing ass and 
playing sandbox senator. 

What about Ihe drafi c«)unseling 
center— what about Ihe birth control 
program, what about the cafeteria 
Ihe library and the l>ookstore' ' 
>\'hat has Ihe senate done In these 
areas— ftothing' ' 

The paper by publishing articles 
like this one has placed itself some- 
what outside the system, artd from 
this vantage point we are getting 
things dofw. 

Senate. WHAT HAVK YOl 
DONK'' ■» 



Tom Hampson 
Roy V'ombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Steve Frangos 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 
Sears Hallett 
Frank McCoy. Beth Phelps 

Terry Traina 
Joe Will? 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman" 
Denlse Holmes 
Randl' von Liski 
Nancy Lorenz 

Irv Smith 

(The 'Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re- 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content. ) 

The Harbinger (unofficial student publication) 

William Rainey Harper College Algonquin & Roselle Rds 

Palatine. III. 60067 Phone Number 359-4200. ext. 272 



December 7. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 




Long Hair Being Detrimental 
To Education It Ridiculous 



Dear Kdltor. 

As a sophomore at the I'niversity 
of Illinois In elementary education. 
1 have been fortunate to participate 
In a program which sends me into 
a classroom four hours per week as 
a teacher's assistant Inatearnlitg 
disabilities group. Therefore. I read 
with great interest the articfe by Don 
Cervantes. "\'olunleer Judged by 
Hair— .Not .Merit. " for as a teach- 
er's assistant in a group similar 
lo Mr. Gordon Line's at Kelfer. 1 
rcallae the profound need which 
children In Special txlucallonhave, 
and I am dismayed that a volun- 
teer can be turned away because 
of his appearaiwe. 

Although a surplus of teachers 
now exists, many schools are beg- 
■iitg for volunteers to assist them 
In general classroom admlnlstra 
Hon, and In ihe. case of a special 
education group, to give particular 
attention lo special sfudente i 
recognlie this need for volunteers in 
the Champaign school district, for 
In many schools here, up lo twenty 
volunteers are assigned lo one 
school. WHh this In mind It seems 
highly unlikely lo me ihsl Dis- 
trict «M has such a surplus of 
x^lunteers that It can afford to 
turn away a volunteer 

It la Indeed dlfflcull for me to 
describe the deep disgftay and 
sadness which I felt when I read 
the articfe by Don Cervantes, for 
although the ridiculous accusation 
thai long hair in the school room 
can be detrimental lo teaming com- 
pfetely baflfes me. I find the 
most upsetting part of the issue 
the fact that the chlklren who 
so desperately need special, liv 
dividual attention- whfeh Don Cer- 
vanltt could provide, must suf 
ier. 

As a teacher's assistant in fearrt- 
Ing disabilities. I can ortly dcs- 
crltte a few of theexpertenceswhlch 
these Special K^iucatlon children 
cannot have l>ecause Don Cervan- 
tes cannol be there. They are miss- 
ing the special attention Ihey need 
which can only be provided by an 
outsider, someone other than Iheir 
teacher, who can devote his com- 
plete time there to them, because he 
does nol have lo coitcern himself 
«irllh lesson plans and other class- 
room projects. They are missing 
humor, wit. and creativity which 
I kitow Don Cervantes could pro- 
vide for them. In essence, they are 
mlssUw everything— everythinsca- 



tra which Ihey as Special Kduca- 
tlon children deeply need. Yet our 
soctety feels it has a right to de- 
prive these children, the Niture of 
Anterica. from so much, just be- 
cause of a young man's hair. 
But Ihey are not the only ones who 
are missing out. Certainly. Don is 
missing a lot also. He's missing the 
change to hear a chiki who has 
never spoken on her own free will. 
come In and say "(iood .Morning " 
just because he'^ Ihera, He's miss 
Ing out on dramatizing a line from 
Huck Finn for a chlM He s miss 
Ing out on reeess. where he csn 
teach a boy to pass s football 

Volunteering, giving of oneself, 
other than a tanKlBli^~"lnil9rlal- 
Isllc offering. Is Iknportant. and 
in this society. II scents sad that 
someone who wants to give so 
much of himself cannol. just be- 
cause of hls'appearaiKc. 

rhe school system needs peopte 
like Don C«rvMites. A school sys- 
tem need not only attract the es- 
tablishment, such as (Principal Cas- 
ey. Il needs llb^al. open minded 
people, such as Don lo join with 
us libersl future efementsry educa 
Hon teachers who wouM like lo lake 
the complete Image of Ihe esiab- 
Hahment out of the classroom | D.C. 
have you ever consldend eteiwm- 
lary education as a profcsston?) 

My final comment Is directed to 
peopte such as PrirtclpalC ssey snd 
Mrs McClure. and any orte else 
srho feels thsl ihey ccHild itot al- 
low a person In their school because 
of his long hair. Remember. Don 
Cervantes wants to help ihls soctety. 
He is nol viotenlly protesting, rtot 
ktriking. nol demonstrating, but 
more importantly, he wants lohelp 
the future of the society by help- 
ing its chlMren. He merely wants 
lo help Individual chlklren with 
teaming disabilities problems. His 
long hair does nol cast him as a 
subversive He does nol waat to 
read the Commanist ManiM* to 
the children, nor does he want to 
collect their lunch moitey for the 
freeing of Hobby Seafe. He merely 
wants to five of himself to help 
them become healthier, happier 
children, and someday adults 

And just who does District '.M 
think it is. that it has the right to 
deprive these children of so very, 
very much'!' 

(Name wlihhekl 
by request) 



Senator Blasts Desperado 



Dear Editor: 

In regard to your Noveml>er 
23. 1970 issue. "The Desperado ". 
as a Student Senator aitd chairman 
of a committee. I just don't like 
what the Desperado Is writing about 
the Student Senate. As indkated by 
the articfe. It sounds like the Desper- 
ado has come to every Senate meet- 
ing, the fact of the matter Is that he 
has really only attended three. 

Everybody In the Senate does 
have an opportunity to express 
their opinion on the wide range 
of subjects discussed. We as repre- 
sentatives of the students don't want 



to railroad things through but to 
look at all sides pro and con. 

Maybe livthe opinion of Ihe Des- 
perado the|i are pointless discus- 
sions, but he's nol a Senator, we are 

In my opinion the language that 
the Desperado uses Is downgrading 
the Harbinger as weU as IIm cnitre 
college. 

The process of trying to calth 
the attention of the Harper College 
student body with four-letter words 
Is very depressing. 

George Spanske 

Public Relations Chairman 



iiiiiTHE 




wosm 




Well Lahli-da, kiddies. How's il 
with you'.' With me il's nol so hot. 
I've been receiving threatening 
comments, criticisms, and father- 
wise words of wisdom from sena- 
tors, assorted scandalized sundry 
personages, and Mr. Horelll, which, 
when added up for their total worth, 
amount to little morelhana hill of 
freshly-packed freeze-drted buffalo 
chips. 

It's unbelievably diffteuli to put 
this column together in Ihe first 
place. The work and time involv- 
ed in just producing the paper it- 
self (doing layout, ads, artwork, 
etc. I lakes up so much of the staffs 
time thai l>ewis Carroll explained 
our situation quite well when he 
wrote, "II takes all the running you 
can do, to keep in the same place. " 
Hut while we as litdividuals on the 
newspaper may nol be working lo 
uur full capacity in regards lo our 
school work or admittedly al times 
even our own specific area of the 
paper, the paper as a whofe Is con- 
tinually changing and Improving 
itself. 

When Tom Hampson look over 
as editor, he had absolutely nothing 
to work with There were no rec 
ords, no business departmenl. no 
fltes. no mailing list, no press ser 
vices, and no help from lasl year's 
staff. Tom, with two other people, 
had lo put out last summer's Issue 
without any guidelines and com- 
pletely on their own. Today with 
this paper w« have a stalT of 15 lo 
20 peopfe. a business departmenl 
with a records system, a mailing 
list, a flltng system, ad salesmen. 
and an organisation sei-up thai 
won't fall apart al the end of the 
year. 

The flak thai I caughl for saylitg 
thai Senate ptddle-shii every issue 
away was from my view. point, ex- 
pectedly. bul the Iruih. nevertheless. 
To sum il up in four words, the 
.Senate accomplishes nothing, or for 
those of you out there who like my 
four-letter words, iIn iiaaatr is a 
VOID 
The senators arc nice peopte. 



bul they re nol worth the chaos 
they're causing. The senators, 
whether you know ii or not, weni 
on u ihree-day holiday which cosi 
the students approximately $1,- 
2UU. The purpose of th|^ trip was 
to gel the senators off by them- 
selves lo work out the organiza- 
tional set-up of Ihe Senate. The 
Senate, in their usual fashion, weni 
on this vacation, which we the stu- 
dents paid for, and didn'l get a 
(•od damn thing dorte. 

The latest goodie from Ihe Senate 
will show quite ctearly whal I'm 
talking about Dan (irzesik, chair 
man of the Community Projects 
Committee, look over Ihe respon- 
sibility for Ecology Day. Yet Dan 
couMn't get the senators to hand 
out teaflets or do posters for the 
l-xology program. Linda Pribula 
and Tom Hampson ended up pasF 
ing oul teafleu Come on, sena- 
tors, whal the hell's this crap*^ 
Kvery one of you Is for h^olosy. ^ 
or so you've said. Are you peo- 
ple all lalk and no action? 

And here's a few other Interesting 
linte things Ihe studenU should 
hear. 

H's ■ prmy sad slate of afTalri 
when the peopte who. al night, are 
supposed to be protecting and 
malntsining the school steal Cokes 
fron^the lunch room What's the 
school cooling to when Security 
starts rtpplng off Cokes and hand 
Ing them out to the janitors. 

Or how about the tickel the poetry 
editor of the Halcyon received? 
The ticket stated he had parked his 
car without the owner's consent, 
snd it was signed by Mr. Manda- 
rlno. head of security. Yet when 
Mr Mandarino has received calls 
from Ihe publicaUons department 
fisking for information on police 
and certain logical matters, all he 
can tell us is he has no comment. 

Looks to me like he's got plen- 
ty of ti«tw to write Itoto Ihe Clown 
tickets but ito time or Inclination 
to reply to legitimate calls for ad- 
vice. 

The bookstore and cafeteria are 



rw»-. other mltyMc^areas of student 
concern. Whal's being done about 
the high prices'' Why do we students 
have our cafeteria prices jacked 
from lasl year so that the teachers 
can eat in their own private lunch 
room— that, I may point oul, we 
the students can't go into. 

You know, the people here al the 
paper have been talking about pay- 
ing lo bring in an outside auditor 
lo check the bookstore's and the 
cafeteria's books, and the more 
I Ihink about It. the better II sounds. 

I jusi heard some more from Sen- 
ate They say I've been lo only 
three Senate meetings, I use objec- 
tionable language, and the news- 
paper doesn't do anything bul com- 
plain. 

Well, I'd jusi like lo say that If 
I had lo sit In on one more Senate 
meeting and hear Ron Hryant 
spend 20 minutes trying to tell 
Oorge I'^ian whal they're going 
to vote on. I'd attack somebody, 
i swaar to C.od It's just like the 
movte Of Mice a*d Me*. There's 
Ron Hryanl ((George in Ihe mo- 
vte i explaining lo (;eorge l-:gan 
(Lenny in the movie) all about 
^ rabbits "rell me about Ihe 
Senate again, Ron, tell me." 

Hut tet us have no more off-color 
jokes about Ron Bryant. 

What I've written here is the truth. 
The way I write Is the way I Ulk 
and I wouldn't be writing lhi« nor 
woukl anybody on Ihe paper tte 
working fur it If they dkln't care 
about Ihe school artd wanted lo 
see things at school changed 

All I can say I've sakl here; if 
you yourself take thto kind of shit 
sitting down, srell then you deserve 
the shaft these paopte sre giving 
Ihe student body 1^'s faot it, 
peopte the shidenu are being In- 
tercoursad royal by Ihi* elite group 
of you^tjs— Ihe Senate, Ihe Admln- 
Isairafon. Ike bookstore, the cops, 
and the cafeteria 

I'm not going lo lake or kiss 
snybody's chair pad. The only 
advice I can give is, if you're ap- 
athetic: PICKER IP. KIDtK)! 



If.D. IftfM coMnroi Sr/NPOS/t/M DK. 14, \S, M 



bjr a. Relnhardl von Ltoki 

The Harper Health Service will 
present a Symposium on birth con 
trol and vertereal disease Decern 
ber 14. l.S. 16. 1970. 

Venereal disease is Ihe feading 
communicabte dlsesse In the I'nll- 
ed .Stales. I nsl >'ear 1 out of every 
100 peopte in Chicago were treat- 
ed tor V.D. and reported to the 
Chicago Board of Health Since 
many vlcHnts were not treated or 
reported. \'.D. continues lo spread. 

The Chicago Tribune reported 
November 16. 1970 that "for the 
first tliite In the penlclUln era. the 
iiKidertce of verteresi disease has 
been declared pandemic in the I'nit- 
•d Slates ' 

Pandemic nnearts an epidemic of 
unusual extent and severity, the 
disease occurring over a wide geo- 
graphical area and affecting anex- 
ceptlonally high proportion of the 
population. McKenzte-f'ollack esti- 
mated thai one in 10 young women 
t t e tweeii the ages Of 18 and 24 
may have gonorrhea artd nol know 
It. Over half Ihe cases are under 24. 

"A percentage of these will nev- 
er become mothers because the dis- 
ease has the capability of inducing 
sterility." he said. 

Kven those who escape sterility 
and later become pregnant may 
infect their infants during birth. 
The babies maydevelopconditions 
feading to permartent blindness. 

Al a given time, authoritle« esti- 



mate. 14 million persons In Ihe 
I '.S. have orte disesase or aitother. 
Reported new cases of gonorrhea 
last year reached 2 million. 

McKenzte Pollack estimated the 
ftew cases of syphilis st over 250.- 
(XK). "An even greater number of 
cases are ttelteved diagnosed but 
Itot reported." 

Cottceming the birth control as- 
pect of the symposium. Father Dsn 
Reardon comnttented that "we have 
symbolized sex lo a degree that we 
use sex as an outlet for many other 
feelings— we lay out a facade of 
love, but it really could be anger " 

Although Father Reardon Is in 
agreement with the main arguments 
In support of birth control, popula- 
tion, poverty, etc. he feels thai 
many times Ihe urtderlylngmoUves 

for birth control ki self-ln«B«sL V*o- 
pte don't want lo be burdened with 
the responsibility of caring for 
someoite iww. 

Along with the symposium, the 
December Issue of the HALCVON 

Includes .feature articles on birth 
control, abortion, and morality. 

Dr. Peter R. Segal. Medteal Dl 
rector of Plartited Parenthood, will 
appear In K- 108. Monday. Decem- 
ber 14th. from noon until 2:(X) 
p.m. 

Dr. Segal will speak on contracep- 
tive methods, surgical contracep- 
tives, and when contraceptive meth- 
ods fall. Following Dr. .Segal's lec- 
turt, the floor will be thrown open 



for discussion. 

Then orr Tuesday, December 15. 
Jerry M. Lama, V.D. Educator and 
Consultant to the Oilcago Board 
of Health, will lecture on "Venereal 
Disease: The Problem Ignored by 
Everyone and Caughl by Most." 

Mr. Lama's presentation, whteh 
begins at 12:30 p m. In the Student 
Center, will Include sikles snd s 
discussion period 

Finally. Rabbi l>ester Fratin, 
Father Dan Reardon. the Rev. Clif- 
ford Kaufmann. Dr. l^ute B. Le- 
one, Dr. George Pepper, and two 
students who have yet tobechosen, 
will lead a panel discussion on 
"Birth Controlartd Morality— Con- 
flict or Agreement''" 

With Ron .Stewart as moderator, 
the panel will make brtef remarks 
regarding their positions on birth 
control snd morsllty Open dis- 
cussion from the floo' will follow 
with summary statements by the 
partel concluding the symposium. 

Any students interested in serv- 
ing on Wednesday's panel should 
contact Mrs. McKay In A-362. or 
on either extension 268 or 271. 

Mrs. McKay, Director of Ihe 
Health Service, stated that the pur- 
pose of the jp^mposlum was to 
"provide educational information 
on birth control methodtr-bolh pro 
and con, verxreal disease, and 
on the relationship between birth 
control and morality. 

The symposium was conceived 
because of student questions. 



'^ 



1'' 



J 



\ 



\ > 



/ 



\ 



*\ M 1*1 ^ * < ■ i W m J — ■■«fc " > 



Pag* 4 



THE HARBINGER 



December 7, 1970 



Dw-t-mber 7. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



fiT/70 Lists Objectives At Chicago 



by Marty Maitlen 

Group Ten For The Seventies, or 
OT/70, which It a Kroup of ten 
two year colleges from Florida. 
California. New Jersey, Texas, and 
Illinois, held in innovative confer- 
ence, which was coordinated by 
Harper C'olleRe, and sponsored by 
the GT/70, Community (olleRe 
ConaorHum. 

Spearheaded by Dr. Oome Vo- 
■el. Harper's Dean of l^earninK 
The conierencc provided commun- 
ity college instructors with an op- 
portunity to exchanice ideas <|n 
new techniques related to the teach- 
ins-learninii process. 

Harper, an oriKlnal member of 
the GT/70 consortium, has been 
an active participant in the organ 
izatlon, which was formed to help 
member collefies improve them- 
selves and provide models for 
the many new and developinn 
community coHeites. 

Collcire faculty members and 
administrators numberinn more 
than three hundred and from more 
than twenty states _ across the 
country were present for the two- 
day conference which focuaed on 
•*Ntw Inatructhmat and t^ram- 
iac TKhnlques." 

KItvtn faculty members from 
Hart>er were amonit the group 
leaders conducting sessions of 
Oie confcrence on November 13 
and 14. at the MtdUod Hotel in 
Chlca«o. 

It was the Intention of GT/70 to 
help disengage the community col- 
lege f^om its "little brother to the 
university" role, to investigate 
and put Into practice Ihoa* educa- 



tional procedures which are es- 
pecially suitable to the commun- 
ity needs, to lead the way in new 
and stimulating approaches to 
community college education, (in- 
cluding university preparatory 
programs), and to aid newly de- 
veloped, struggling community 
colleges to become participants in 
and contributors to this commun 
ity college evolvement; in short, 
qualify education which accur- 
ately reflects student and com 
oiunity needs. 
«— «(n order to formulate major 
areas of direction. GT/70 adopt 
ed three main objectives that are 
compatible with the purposes of 
the consortium. 

Ilie first of these three tibiectivea 
is to continually examine current 
problems and to design solutions 
to these probtems through coop- 
erative ventures and programs of 
reciprocity "Caring and Sharing '. 
the motto of the conference shows 
this. Kach college within <. I 7(1 
has the responsibility ofcollecting 
available national research, stalls 
ties, and professional papers relat- 
ed to the community college move- 
ment. In addition, each college is 
continually collecling and con 
ducting surveys in its local area 



to identify conditions of immedi- 
ate concern to its particular geo- 
graphical area. This data is then 
compiled and the needs are for- 
mulated into priorities which are 
used as guidelines for the election 
of future projects. 

Ihe second objective of the lon- 
ference is to carefully assess areas 
of future national need within the 
community college system so that 
nwmber and sister institutions can 
be assisted in establishing effective 
programs and special strategies 
which will anticipate future needs 
of the community colleges. 

Inherent in this objective is a 
communication, information sys- 
tem currently being designed by 
GT/70 which will provide th*- 
means by which areas of need 
could be analyzed, both national 
ly and li>cally. and appropriate 
information could be disseminat- 
ed to community colleges across 
the nation. This system will provide 
(a) a continuous profile of Ihe na 
lion, lb) a data bank of ideas and 
materials, (c) a continuous pulse 
of needs, priorities and achirvr 
ments. andid) methods by whirh 
pulley makars and adm«ni4tlrni«>r« 

would have available higher order 
documentation. 



H.A.M.M.S. ATTEND STATE 
LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE 



()n Thursday and Friday. No 
vembcr 12 and 13, six ntembers of 
th« Harper Aaaoclatlon of Market- 



Dance Draws Profits 



by Icy Voaibrack 

The November 20 dance leatur 
lac ttH American Breed and Kric 
tlon drew about 2,500 Harper stu- 
dento and students from area high 
•chools and brought In t714 pro- 
fit, according to Dan Jankowaki. 
•octal committee chairman. 

"Since our dances are free to 
Harper shidcnls. and a Harper 
student can bring one guest frat," 
commenKd Dan. "any money we 
make cornea from people like high 
school students and local residents 
The $714 we look in Is considered 
all profit, because Ihe money we 
spend to get the groups comes out 
of a standing activities fund and 
Isn't really considered a loas.'Dan 
added that Harper spent S 1.500 
to get Ihe Breed. 

Concerning the upcoming semi- 
formal Christmas Dance Decem 
ber 12, Dan diacloaed that the hand 
to be featured would be the -Hal 
Monroe Orchestra, a 16-plece 

Psychology 
Club Bogins 

A new club Is starting at Harper 
called Psychology Club. Mr. Ostow 
•kl. paychology teacher, has taken 
the poaltlon of sponsor. According 
to him the dub will take pari in 
the following activities: 

Trips to Kigin State Hospital, 
Reed Zone Center, ntenlal health 
dlnln and Initltuilont. 

I>emonstratlorM and therapy test- 
Inga. 

Have gueats psychologists to 
•peak at meetlngi. 

The plub Is open to all students 
interested that want Id further 
their knowledge in paychology. 
Th* flrat is planned to be before 
Chrlatmas. Any Interested students 
should contact the Psychology 
-offices or Sears HaUett in the 
Harbinger office. 



group described by Dan as playing 
Huddy Kich-style big band rock ' 
Dan added. "A-lol of work is go- 
ing into the Christmas Dance. The 
.Student Center will be turned Into 
anctent Rome with pillars and so 
on." The dance is from 8.30 to 
1 1:30 p.m. 

Another activity Dan mentioned 
was a dance to be held January 
IS. "The band hasn't been picked 
yefT^t tlicrc's a possibility that 
we'll be abfe lo gel Ihe group 
Crow." 

A special activity planned for 
the week of February 22-27 is Car 
nival Week. Dan commented that 
during that week programs such 
as "top films, lectures, a concert, 
artd a dance" would be offered. Dan 
added that definite plans for the 
Carnival Week would be drawn up 
over Christmas vacation. 



ing Management Students (MAM 
M.S. ) representittg Harifer 1 olfege 
attended the second State leader 
•hip Conferertce for marketing 
•tudents In Springfield. Illinois. 

The purpose of the meeting was 
to elect .Slate officers for the forth 
coming vTar. The community col 
leges which participated Inthecon- 
ference were Kishwaukce. Harper. 
Triton. Morion. DuPage. artd lake 
Land. 

(hte of the representatives from 
Harper was eleoted to the execu 
live board. Ann Dllgadlllo was 
elected as secretary of the Illinois 
Asaodatlon of ( ommunity ( ollege 
Marketing Students. 

On the 17th ofNox-ember. a slate 
officers mcetlog was held at Har- 
per. The objectives of this meeting 
were lo ratify additions and di 
fetidkis made lo the present stale 
constitution and to organize plans 
for Ihe officers attending a central 
regional conference in St I.ouls. 
Missouri on Ihe 20 and 21sl of 
November The state officers select- 
ed to attend this conference were 
Hob Withrow and Kalhy ["homas 
from Kishwaukee and Ann Dil 
gadlllo from Harper. 



'I 
'I 

'I 



PRE - MED CLUB 
Forming 

First Mestin^: 
— Tw«s. D«c. • 



The last of the three objectives is 
to increase the diffusion rate of 
productive innovativeness. Inno- 
vative changes ineducational prac- 
tices happen almost dally; however, 
the rate of diffusion is so low that 
"approximately fifteen years elap- 
ses before three percent of the school 
systems have installed Ihe innova- 
tion." If community college is to 
make the giant step from a sprawl- 
ing, uncoordinated collection of in- 
stitutions lo a coordinated effica- 
cious, educatioi^l force, then the 
change rate must be acceferated. 

While evidence indicates l/l 
70 has been succe.'sful in the p»sl. 



the real' work has just begun. At a 
time when the knowledge explo- 
sion is forcing change and provok- 
ing confusion, when the pressures 
on the students to achieve is in- 
creasing each year, when Ihe cost 
of education is consistently rising 
(while sources of revenue become 
Increasingly fess visible), when stu- 
dent demonstrations are focusing 
attention on the inadequacies of 
higher education, educators must 
diligently strK-e to offset deflctenc- 
ies with quality educational pro- 
grams. 

lo thU end iV\ 70 was and still 
is. dedicated. 



Noon 



D-258 



or $•• Dr. Kokalit in Chemistry D«pt. 



i^^n^^N^^i^ 



>^«««J 




8EI 

oF0bu6U 

Wte6TBR»/*««iH«GiHRiS£v 



CHICACOL 

or 



COLANO S ^ I 



LANGCST ftClECTION 
SLACKS a JEANS 



THE ei^EAT 
PANTS EXi)L€SI€N 



CHICAGO 
OI.O TOWN 
1532 N Wells 



HIGHLAND ^ARK 

?016 First Street 



WAUKMAN 



Oft rLAMtt 

lM?M.fve. 




Sacffi^iaNs iPUe Trie DeausM oF a 
WHoPPen aT BURGeR IdNc 

S«w)ti 3-1/2 mil«« on lto«*ll« rood ta Higgam rood 
HOFFMAN SHOPPING PIAZA 



Pagi 



e 5 



L.W.Y. ISSUES f ACT SHEET ON CON-CON 



KDITOK'S .NOTK: 

The foMowinK article was 
prepared by the Palatine 
League of Women Voters 
concerninK the proposed 
1970 Constitution. 

■|"he date is December 15 for Ihe 
referendum on the product of Ihe 
Sixth Illinois ( onsiiiutionAl Con- 
vention. Incerrmonies marked with 
a sense of history, members of Ihe 
( onvention signed the final recom- 
mendation on September 3. I'he 
(onvention had held 116 plenary 
sessions since convening December 
8. 1969. Ihe defegaie body had 56 
lawyers. 5 farmers. 5 bankers, 11 
educators, and 39 representing 
other occupations, from homemak- 
er to caterer. I'he committees spent 
the equivalent of 500 days In com- 
mittee work, hearing 800 witnesses 
in Springfield. 20OO arltnessesdur 
ing 17 field hearing* throughout 
the stale, and counting 7.000 peo 
pie in attendance at Ihe hearings. 

I'he 1 970 Constitutional (onxrn- 
tion follows those of 1818. 1847. 
1862. 1870, and 1920 in the his 
lory of the slate. It lasted about nine 
months, spent about $2,977,000 
and ended in Ihe black. 

rhe league of Women Voters of 
Illinois voted September I. 1970, 
lo support Ihe Constitution and 
three of Ihe four separate submis- 
sions that will be presented to vol 
*t\ December 15, 1970 Helow Is a 
synopsis of the preambfe and of 
each articfe of Ihe 1 970 Constitu- 
tion. 

PRF.AMBI.K: T^ traditional 
preamble has been revised lo spell 
out such goals as providing for the 
health, safety and welfare of the peo- 
pfe. eliminating poxerty and in- 
equality, assuring tegal. social and 
ectjnomic justice and providing for 
Ihe fullest development of the in- 
dividual 



RII 



defegates describe as the nation's 
strongest ami-discrimination state- 
ment guarantees freedom from 
bias in housing and employment 
because of race, color, sex, na- 
tional origin, creed or mental or 
physical handicap. I'he right to 
bear arms, subject to stale regula 
lions, is affirmed and unreasonable 
invaslions of privacy, including 
those achieved through electronic 
eavesdropping, are prohibited 
One section guarantees women 
equal protection of the laws in 
dealing with stale and local govern 
menls. I'he prohibition of thedeath 
penalty |s offered spearately for 
voter action and will be part of the 
Hill of Kights Is approved. 

SUPFKACE A ELECTIONS: 

This articfe reduces the state res- 
idency requirements from one year 
to six months and eliminates the 
constitutional requirement for 
county residency, although Ihe feg 
Mature may require residence in the 
election district of no more than 
thirty days. A state board ofefec- 
lions will be established tir super 
vise the administration ofefection 
law A proposal lo lower the voting 
age to 18 will be offered separate- 
ly from the constitution as a whofe 
and will go into the articfe if pass- 

LEGISLATIVE: The method 
for selecting state representatives 
will be determined in a separate- 
submission Item. The sise of the 
Senate is Increased from 58 to 59 
and boundartes for House and Sen- 
ate dUlrlcIs will be the same, if the 
current 3 member districts for Ihe 
House are rHalned Ifslngfe-mem- 
ber districts are approved, each 
of the .59 Senate districts will be 
carved into three representative dis- 
tricts The anicfe provides for re 
districting every 10 years, using 
a new reapportionment procedure 
designed to reduce Ihe chances of 
an ai-large election Annual ses 
sions are provided. 

EXECUTIVE! Starting In 1978. 



OK RICiHTS: U>i.(i sotTw nil state officers will be elected In 



non-presidential >'ears so that more 
emphasis may be placed on slate 
issues. I'he governor and lieuten- 
ant governor will run as a team, 
the superintendent of public in 
siruction will no longer t)e elect 
ed and Ihe auditor will be replaced 
with a controller Creater vetopow 
ers are provided lo the governor: 
he will be abfe <o reduce the amounts 
specified in appropriations acts and 
propose changes in bills submit- 
ted lor his approval. Thego\-ernor 
will also be abfe to reorganiie 
executive agencies and reassign 
functions without having to go 
through Ihe (ieneral Assembly. 

JUDICIARY: A separate submis- 
sion item will determine how judges 
are to be chosen, but the vote re 
quired lo retain a judge in office 
at the end of his term Is liKreased 
from a simple majority lo three 
fifths. A two-tfered courts commis- 
sion is created lo investigate all 
complaints about the judiciary and 
lo discipline wayward judges. An 
inquiry board made up of lawyers. 
laymen and judges arill invesUage 
complaints and a five Judge courts 
commission will decide what action 
lo take. The articfe Imposes more 
stringent conflict-of-interest regula 
lion* on the judiciary and gives 
the legislature Ihe power to im- 
peach judge* The Supreme t ourt 
and the appellate courts will ap- 
point their own cferks. The I>egla- 
lature will decide whether Circuit 
t ourt cferks will be elected or ap 
pointed. 

LOCAL COVERr«rMENT» 

( ouniles having an elected chief 
executive and cities with more ti>an 
25,000 population will aulo- 
matfeally receive broad home rule 
powers, including the authority to 
license, lax and borrow Other 
counties and smalfer cltin can 
qualify for these powers by refer 
endum Home-rufe governments 
cannot impose local Income, occu- 
pation or earnings taxes or llcenae 
for revenue without the permission 
of Ihe funeral Assembly A three 
nfth. •• ' ' legislators could 



Funky Fringed Leather Vests 

Bechelli Belts & Studded Wrist Bands 

Incense, candles, Blacklight 

Posters, Jewelry, Albums 

"TRUThl& SOUL" is "our thing" 

Of? sir? Sweaters - Rib Knits & Wallace Beery 'M ^ " 



Heavy Things for 
four Hoad I Bod 



THE RACK 

19 W.Davis Art. Hghts. 



limit other taxing powers. Home 
rule cities will have unrestricted bor- 
rowing power up to certain per- 
centages of the assessed value of 
taxabfe property. The percentages 
will vary, according to the city's 
siie. from 1/2 of one per cent to 
3 per cent. Counties will be requir- 
ed to elect only a sheriff, a county 
cferk and treasurer, but may also 
elect an auditor, recorder, assessor 
and coroner or any other offices 
they desire. Provisions are made fgr 
voters in a township to dissolve 
It or combine with another town- 
ship. The township-collector sys 
tem U prohibited 



FINANCE: This articfe provides 
for a balanced executive budget. 
It tvlll be prepared each year by 
the governor and will Include all the 
slate's financial affairs. The fegls- 
lature will appoint an auditor- 
general lo a 10-year term and will 
provide uniform systems of local 
government accounting. 

EEVENUC Any income lax 
must be non-graduated Corporate 
Income tax rates may not exceed 
individual rales by more than an 
8 lo 5 ratio I'he income tax pro- 
vision does not prohibit exemptions 
or credits lo individuaU or busi 
neases. Counties with more than 
200.000 population would gel new 
powers that will. In effect permit 
taxing buslnea properly at a higher 
rate than residential property of Ihe 
same value I'his higher lax on bus- 
Insaa properties would be accom- 
plished by asaeMlngthemalahlgh 
er percentage of fair markrt value 
than, for exampfe. residential lots 
The highast perrenlair of mnw 
mem, however, cannot excatd Ihe 
lowest by more than 2 1/2 times 
All personal properly taxes must 
be abolished by 1979 A replace- 
ment lax will be fevicd on tho«F 
beneflmng from the abolition lo 
make up revenues lost to local 
governments and school districts 
The (General Assembly will have the 
power to exempt from sales lax 
certain commodities such as food 
and drugs. The preann ronsntu 
tlon requires that taxes be uniform 
ly levied. Limits on the slate s 
borrowing powers are changed 
and the old $250,000 debt limit Is 
eliminated (General obligation 
bonds payabfe from tax revenues 
have to be approved either by a 
Ihree-ftflhs vote of the I.egislature 
or by a referendum Kevrnue 
bonds, repaid from the proceeds of 
Ihf project the loan finances, need 



only a majority pt the legislature 
for approval. 

EDUCATION: A state board of 
education Is established and em- 
powered to appoint the superinten- 
dent of publfe instruction. TTie pres 
enl constitutional restriction on 
state aid lo nonpublic schools is 
Included. 

ENVIRONMENT: Maintaining 
a healthful environment is Ihe 
state's policy and every person's 
right and duty. Individuals may 
sue polluters, although the person 
has not suffered more da mage than 
what others may have suffered. 

GENERAL PROVISIONS: l^lb^ 
lie transportation is declared an 
esaenllal public service and Ihe 
legislature may grant funds to 
private agencies for providing 
public tranaportation All candi- 
dates for and holders of state of- 
fice, as well as members of coiv- 
stitutional boards and commis- 
sions, must make their economic 
interests public. Any lat» authorii- 
ing branch banking would need the 
approval of three-flflhs of the Ien- 
eral Assembly. 

* 

AMENDING: The majority need 
ed for accepting proposed conalttu 
Honal amendmenu is lovtradflrom 
two-thirds to three fifths of Ihoac 
voting on the question, or a major- 
ity of tht»se voting in the election 
I nder Ihe articfe. a call lor a Con- 
stitutional Convention must be 
submitted every 30 years 

THE SEPARATE SUBMIMION* 

The Convention decided to atib- 
mlt to the voters lor decision four 
controversial arUdM of the 1970 
( onsiitulion: I| To have slngfew 
member voting districts, or lo re- 
tain the present three-member dia- 
Irtcts 2 1 To lower the voting age 
lo 18 or to retain Ihe legal age as 
21 3» To have merit selection of 
judges, or lo retain the present sys- 
tem of election 4 » To abollah the 
death penalty, or to retain it The 
league of Women Voters of Illinois 
supports single member voting dis- 
tricts, the lowering of the voting 
age lo 18, and Ihe n»eril selection 
of judges. It has no position on Ihe 
submission concerning Ihe death 
penally 

It la Important to vote on the 
separate submissions as well as on 
Ihe 1970 ( i.nstlfijtion as a whole, 
since a majority of those voting 
In the referendum is required for 
their passage 



DO YOU SPEAK 
COBOL? FORTRAN? 

BAL? ECAP? 

IF .SO. VOC SPEAK OCR LANCCAGK. CO.ME TO OUR 
?'J r «^*; i;"^'CHT. DECEMBER 7. 1970. AT 7:30 PM 
FN F2«A. WT: PI AN TO HAVE A COMPCTKR DANCE 
IN THK SPRING AND WOl'ID LIKE VOCR IDKAS. 

DPfflfl 

Data Processing Management Assoc 



/ 



Po9« 6 



THE HARBINGER 



I>«:eniber 7. 1970 



Ovcember 7. 1970 




THE MAKING OF A 
REVOLUTION - 1^70'$? 



by R. Rcinbardt von Ltokl 

II w«« with mixed fccllnc* that 
mo«t NecToM In the North rcRmrd 
cd the cornlnn o( the Civil War 
Like other Amerlcaiw, anxloua 
when they thounht of the blood- 
•hcd and deatructlon that the war 
would brinii 

But they alao aenaed that the war 
mlffht furnlah the opportunity to 
•trlke al ilavcry and dtacrlmina- 
tlon baaed on color. Hence the Im- 
mediate reaction of moti Necroea 
waa to view the war primarily 
as a continuation of the abolttion- 
lal cnitade by other mean* 

A front-paiie editorial In the 
Amtlo-American Weekly of May 
It. 1861. iialed thai If we are 
btacfc, remember that your ances- 
tor* stole our falhen from their 
homes to draft out weary Uvea lo 
brinff you wealth. 

"If we are iRnoranI, It i* you 
that have shut the llRht of knowl 
edne from our souls and brutnl- 
Itcd our Instinrts 

"If we are denraded. yi»ur» is 
the disftrace. for you have rlf>sed 
up every avenue whereby we mlRhl 
emerRe from deRreRation and rob 
bed us of all Incentive to elevation 

"The enormity of your ruIH. the 
Immenslly of the wronii does not 
appear in rontemplatloR whalynu 
have made us. but in the consider 
ation from what you have prevent- 
ed us from belnR . . . 

"The black man, either with the 
cooperation or without II mii^l be 
ready to strike for llhertv when 
ever the auspicious moment come* 

"I.*t us then concentrate our en- 
erRlet and unite our hearts, bylak- 
InR counsel with each ' other hnw 
slavery can moat speedily beabol 
isiieu. 



"I.«t us prepare ourselves bv 
suitable orRanlzatlons. to Rive ef- 
fective aid to any movement that 
opens up a way lo liberty, either 
at our country's call or al our own 
free wfll. 

"Then In the name of (iod and 
all these rlRhts advance your 
standards, draw your willlnR 
swords!" 

The NeRTo was preparinR him- 
self for a new day. Yet. when the 



war did break, the Lincoln Admin 
Istratlon thanked the .NcRro^olun 
teers but sent them home wMh an 
understandlnR that this was a 
"white man's war." 

HIack men were barred from the 
army and some Inlon command- 
ers returned fuRltive slaves to 
rebel masters .Some Renerals. In 
fact, said that If slaves rose behind 
'enemy lines they would slop flRht 
InR the enemy and start flRhlinR the 
slaves! 

AcrordlnR to l>erone Rennett Jr 
in hit book Before the Mayflowtr. 
h« write* that "for almoai two years. 
Lincoln appeased the staveholdlnR 
Border States Kor almost <wo 
years, he maintained the offlcial 
fiction that the war was a polite 
mUunderslandinR between white 
Renllemen. a war in no way relal 
ed to the .N'eRro and slavery. 

The soul of oM John Brown 
may have been marchlnR.' Dud- 
ley Taylor Cornish wrote, but it 
marched In exclusively while com- 
pany.' 

It's obvious that the attitudes of 
NeRToes that the war was a sIruR 
Rie for humanity was not widely 
heW in the North durlnR the first 
>-ear of the conflict '(iradually. 
however. " a* slated in the Ne|[ro 
American. "this point of view 
Rained Rround. as clerRymen. abo- 
litionist, and other reformers kept 
InsislinR that the freeinR of the 
slaves be made a paramount war 
aim. 

'As the war draRRed on into the 
middle of It* second year and the 
death toll roae sharply, there was 
a RrowtnR sentiment in Ihe North 
lo free the slaves of theenemy With 
enlistments dwindlinR and man 
power needs becomloR more acute, 
the slaves of the enemy represent- 
ed a source of strenRth both as 
military laborers and soldiers." 
NeRro historian Benjamin quar- 
les, sees that LltKoln's response 
to the social revolution was to pro- 
ject two plans, one for the slaves 
and one for the free NeRroes. 

HI* plan for thefornterwasRrad- 
ual compensation— freeinR them 
Rradually over a period extendlnR 
some thirty years and payinR their 
masters out of the national trea- 
sury. 



Lincoln's second plan for the 
.N'eRro— free as well as slave— was 
to ship him out of the country. 
Deportation would Ret rid of both 
the NeRro and slavery. 

I'he Reneral reaction of NeRro 
leaders (o these proposals were 
neRalive. In an "Appeal " sent to 
• Lincoln by ihe .NeRroes of 11)118 
delphla. they staled that ".Many 
of us have our own house ami 
other property. amountinR. in the 
aRRreRate. lo millions of dollars. 

"Shall we sacrifice this, teaveour 
homes, forsake our birthplace, and 
flee to a stranRe land, lo appease 
the anRer and prejudice of the trai- 
tors now In arms aRainat the Cov- 
ernmenlT' .^ ^ 

One of Lincoln's chief reasons 
for advocalinR .NeRro miRration 
was his momentous decision to 
Issue a proclamation freeinR the 
*lave*. it would, reasoned Uncoln. 
be ea*ier to defend *uch a step If 
there were a place lo ship the Jreed 
slaves. Bui he was prepared to is- 
sue a prcxlamatlon, emiRralion.or 
no. Lincoln wa* impelled to lake 
action. 

On January I. 1863, Uncoln 
lasued the Kmandpalion IVocIa 
maHon, which In addition to de 
clarinR free rebel-owned slatrea^ 
asked the former landmen to ab- 
stain from vlofence, to labor faith- 
fully, and invited them to Join the 
arnted force*. 

A* a result. Ihe Kmancipation 
Proclamation marked the bcRln- 
niriR of the larRe scale lappinR of 
ihi* Rreai reservoir of manpower. 
Siitce moat northern stales land- 
ed the manpower for a colored 
army. Ihey sent recruiter* Into Iht 
*outh. 

The NeRro s response lo invita- 
tions lo become a soldier was Rood. 
By the end of the war. some 180.- 
000 colored men had volunteered. 
comprlslnR betwen 9 avi 10 per 
cent of the total I'nlon enlistment*. 
Theae NeRroes in blue look part 
In 499 military enRaRement*. thir- 
ty-nine of which were major battles. 
Their death loll wa« hiRh. amounl- 
InR to more than one-ihird of their 
total 

NeRroes saw Lincoln as a hu- 
manitarian They could not be- 
lieve their leaders when Ihey told 
them about Lincoln's lukewarm 
aidlude towards equal suffraRe. 

KcRardless. with the Civil War 
ended and slavery Rone. Ihe Ne 
Rroes IhrouRhout the country were 
optimistic. 

"We are not a part and parcel 
of the Rreat American body poll 
tic." declared a convention of col 
ored men in Kentucky: "we love 
our country and her institulions 
and we are proud of her Rreat 
ness " 



THE HARBINGER 



ENGRAVING 
WHILE - U - WAIT 

charms, mugs, i.d.'s, pins, 
bracelets, plates, trophies, 
lighters, cufflinks, watches, 
cutlery, money clips, baby 
cups, plaques, pen & pencil sets, 
earrings. 

We are al the corner of i^uinten Kd and Northwest HiRhway 
(just across from the Cow I'alacei 



CALL 358-1990 



Pag* 7 



Ideal for 
Christinas! 



^ 



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HNnnilNIHimiMinMnilMlintHHIIHNHMHUIHMNMIHMHMIHUHIMIHIIUHN 

COLLEGE STUDENTS OUR SPECIALTY 

LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS 

•**~~**'*~~~~~~~~~" TnTTiiiiiiiimiiiiiwiniiiiiii II 




495-0648 




REGISTRATION FOR SPRING SEMESTER 

r^ull-Hine ituder>»» who earned o "C" overage of mid- 
term will hove on opportunity to complete their regis 
tration between Jonoory 4th and 15th. An oppointment 
with your counselor should be mode os soon as possible, 
students will be hondled on a first come first served *bosis. 
The spring schedule will be mailed to all homes on De- 
cember 28, 1970, however schedules will be available 
in the registrars office on December 16th. 



STUDENTS ATTEND NSA REGIONAL 



Harper to G«f M009 Synth«siz«r 



Art Teicher Holds Display 



The l^esier Kebbeck art show rur 
renlly on exhibit at Harper will 
be on display until December 18. 

Kebbeck. an award winninR 
landscape artist, is a part-time In- 
structor In Art al the colleRe His 
works are on display in Room F 
132. the lower level "art Rallery " 
of Harper's lyearninR Resources 
Center. 

The on^-man show, a Harper 
( ultural Arts .Series presentalion. 
can be viewed Mornlays through 
Thursdays from 8 a.m. until 10 
p.m.. Fridays from 8 a.m. until 
5 p.m.. and on Saturdays from 
9 a.m. until noon. 

"The paintinRs in the show are 
mostly landscape paintinRs", says 
John Knudsen. coordinator for the 
show an d associate professor of 
Art at Harper. "Rebbeck paints 
on-the-spot in places like forest 
preserves. His painlinRs are mostly 
in oils ". said Knudfwn. 

Rebberk wao winrntpfi at the 



.School of Ihe Art Institute of Chi 
caRO and has a wide ranRe of 
leachlnR experience He has tauRht 
in ChicaRo public hiRh schools. 
.South .lunlor HiRh School in Ar- 
linRton HelRhts. and Adult Kduca- 
tion courses. District 211. In Ar- 
linRton HetRhls. 

In addition to his part-lime leach- 
lnR at Harper ColleRe. Kebbeck 
also teaches Art at Thomas Junior 
HlRh .School in ArlinRton HeiRhts. 

AmonR Rebbeck s numerous 
awards are Ihe Class Honorable 
Mention. Still J-MIT PaintinRs (Art 
Institule of ChlcaRo, 1949-50)-, 
Medal Award. G.I. Show. School 
of the Art Institute of ChicaRo, 
1953; Mc Henry Art Fair, First 
Place. Oils. 1960, McHenry Art 
Fair. Best of Show. 1962; Coun- 
tryside Art Festival, Honorable 
Mention, April 1966. and Country- 
side Art Festival. Third In Sculp- 



ture, April 1967. 

Rebbeck is also a member of 
many professional art and educa- 
tional associations. AmoiiR ttte 
most prominent are the National 
Kducation Association. Alumni As- 
sociation of the SchQol of the Art 
Institule of ChicaRo, ChlcaRO So- 
ciety of ArtisU (Gallery Director) 
1968-69, and the ( olleRe Art As- 
sociation of America. 

AmonR Rebbeck s Ioor list of ex- 
hibitions are the national exhibi- 
tions In the Creative (;alleries In 
New York, Cotrcordta Teacher* 
ColleRe In 1956, and Sculptors' 
Gallery, St. Louis, Missouri. 1967. 

Included In Rebbeck s local ex- 
hibllions are the G.l. Show, Art 
Institule of ChlcsRo. 1953. 1954, 
Id57; Alumni Association. Art In- 
stitute of ChlcaRO. McCormIck 
Place. 1963; John M. Smyth Com- 
pany Exhibition. 1965-66. and 
Summer Collection, Countryside 
Art Gallery, July 1964. 

The lister Rebbeck one-man art 
show is free and open to theoubMr 



by Daniel Hampaon 
The purpoac of galherinss such 
as the recent NSA regional confer- 
ence is to get studenu loRether to 
share ideas and information in 
Ihe hope offlnding solutions lo mu- 
tual problems. 

Bui very few innovative pro- 
grams are Implemented on our 
campus even IhouRh we return 
with a wealth or information from 
such worthwhile expeditions. 

And our education remains 
greatly Irrelevant. 
And theae articles are boriim. 
A typical conference is compos- 
ed of "workshops" on various sub- 
jects such as those mentioned 
at)ove. These afford the opportun- 
ity lo meet new people lo hustte 
between workshops, with tlie hope 
of lining up a fresh f»*k when tbe 
workshops have ended for the 
day. 

If we don't get laid then we get 
•toned or high and we lell our 
(fiends what a cool trip it was so 
thai more money can be allocated 
lo contiiMta our sftidles of the 
problcma of our society. 

Everyone beneflts. Your leaders 
have done their duty-reprcaenled 
you. Your newspaper staff has 
covered Ihe story and reportMl 
It lo you. You have something to 
read and talk about. We all have 
something to remember. 

You arc free to do your thing. 
We are f^ to speitd your money 
doing our thing. The dedicated 
individuals who set up the confer- 
ence received enough of your morv- 
ey to pay their expenses and 
thereby continue lo do their thing. 
And w« will learn lo become 
politlciana. buslneasmen. teachers 
or whatever. attendinR more and 
more conterencea to build our ex- 
pertise 

In the meantime we will marry, 
ralae families and hope our chil- 
dren wUl get more enjoyment out 
of life Oian we did 

by Carrlk WhMe 

If you read the first issue of ttie 
HerMilfler. you will recall the three 
page story on U..S.N'..S.A. Ifnol. 
and you are wondering what I'm 
talking about, the United States 
National Shident AsaociaHon is 
"the oldest and largest student 



government assodaUon" In the 
country. 

These are the words of Dan 
Hampson, a student at Harper, 
and the .National representative for 
all Community Colkrges to NSA 
That makes Harper pretty impor- 
tant, doesn't it? 1 think it aFso 
makes .N'.S.A. pretty perttnent lo 
every Harper student. 

Four weeks ago Dan Hampson. 
Nancy Lorens. Barb Zlck. John 
Davidson and myself from the 
paper, and Miml Hickman, ChrU 
Heimoa. BUI Fletcher, Tom Seick 
and Cary Annen from the Student 
Senate made the 150 mile trip to 
the I'niveralty of Wtaconain al 
.Madison for an N.S.A. conference 
for colleges in lUinoU and Wis- 
consin. 

The conference goi off lo a bad 
start when John Davidson and I 
learned our room had not been paid 
for. After wandering around the 
campus for several hours we re- 
turiwd lo find that Ihe senate noem 
bers had arrived and had moat of 
this under control. We got our 
room. 

Having been recognlaed as Har- 
biniirr reporters, John and I pro- 
ceeded to the first scheduled ntccl 
lag that evening 

The meeting consisted of a wel- 
come and Introduction toihewvek 
end by Tom Schneider. Then a 
prcaenlatlon iraa given by Sy 
Herch. Sy la the man who expoaad 
the My L«l massacre This move 
was entertainingly interesMng and . 
even somewhat mollvatlnR bui not 
much more Then there was an In- 
formal panel dlacusaloncoiMtsttng 
of volunteers on the spot who dls- 
cuaaad the role of student govem- 
mertts and student newspapers in 
•ludenl affaira The problem with 
Ibia panel was its Improvisattonal 
on the spot set up Everyone had 
questions and problems but few 
had answers or solutions I found 
ttte Informal dlsruaaion afa^r the 
meeting more uaeAil Well, so end- 
ed the first night. 

The next day I attended the Stu- 
dent Scrvlcca meefinf This was one 
area where son>e very good ideas 
were brought out. First there was 
a long preaenlation of the NSA 
sponsored student life inauraiKe 



.:i c::::::::\ [:::::.i 



BY 

7E£ SEAT 

0? 

YOUR PAKTS 



■'""/BARRELS 
OF PANTS 
FOR 
GUYS & GALS 




/ * 



J6 Stiorlj rtlru JJ X.Long 

57 N. BOTHWELL 

Jwti Ne'*h el Tf«t>t (*•*<•«• 

PALATINE, III. 

358-2886 

Om« Mot 1 ■■•< . litrf , Ff. II M-« 30 
1hm% llOO-f 00. !■• ioaD-«oo 



> I 00 Traitu in 
on yovr 
Old J»pni 



plan. I know this sounds very 
capitalistic, however, thUplanlsa 
good deal and if you think you 
would like to look into it, we can 
Ret you a copy of the policy. For 
twenty-four dollars a year, whife 
you're In school you get fifteen 
thousand dollars of coverage In 
case of your death with no 
strings attached. You even collect 
for suicide if you're a second 
year policy holder. WOWFE! 

•More importandy this meeUng 
discussed student flnancUl prob- 
lems conoeming. of special im- 
portance to us as Harper students, 
rip-off book sloses. I gathered some 
good ideas on establishing a 
•todeni run book resale store. If 
we can establish this we can gel 
some decent money for our old 
books and they don'l coal a for- 
tune to buy uacd. Sound good? 
Well, with your help we can do it. 
Also discussed was Ihe NSA run 
speaker pool This U the cheapest 
speakers pool In Ihe country and 
has a long list of excellent speak- 
ers Includtng RIdrige Cleaver and 
Timothy Leary - over the tefephone! 
ZAP?!'! 

There was alao a llat of groups 
including "Iron Butterfly" and 
"Mbrson Airplane " that will do 
beaefli concerts al .NSA member 
schools for NSA welfare pro- 
srama. Yea that means we could 
lievt theae groups here If we want- 
ad aitd worked on it 

by Nancy Lorcw 
Like all groups concerned with 
liberating women, this one was very 
vocal (;irls seem to loae their fear 
of being labelled dumb broads, 
for saying what Ihey think 

The workshop was a conacious- 
ness raUing session. The whole 
point of that Is to get women 
( and men i aware of Ihe rote bodi 
sexes have been 



"Revolution In your head" 

Three girls from Madison start 
ed arousing tl»e group by stating 
facte of the suppression of the "sec- 
ond aex." It's amating how much 
nacttoa cold and unemotional 
facts can evoke. 

These girls didn't say anything 
new. Anyone who has looked al 
any current magazines is sure to 
have run across some Women's 
Mb articles saylnR basically 
the same ihlnR Hut every Rirl In 
Ihe room (and II was a crowded 
room) got involved In it. They 
had so much personal frustration 
to share. 

The men there (about 20) were 
very defensive. Until they under- 
stood thai our liberation is their 
liberation. ()tk» women realtae 
t^l«mselves as people they will 
be able to treat other women 
and men as people. No one will 
ever need lo fill stereo-typed sex 
roles In order to be accepted and 
loved. 

We didn't make many plans for 
a revolution. Women have lo do 



by Roy Vombrack 
Harper College's Music Depart- 
ment wUI soon be Ihe proud own- 
er of a Model 901-1' Moog Syn- 
thesiser, according lo Mr. >rry 
Davidson. Harper music instruc- 
tor. 

The Moog (pronounced like 
"vogue" Is ")usl a machine that 
produces electrical wave forms and 
converu them into recognizable 
sounds through the use of speak- 
ers, niters, and amps," explaliwd 
Mr. Davidson. 

The Music Department will uae 
the Moog mainly for music the- 
ory studente to help illustrate mu- 
sic ttteories and composition lech 
nkiues by example rather than 
through abstract lecturing by a 
teacher However, the machine will 
also be used for demon^pMons al 
high schools and juitior high 
schools and for rtvic groups. 

"It's the flrsl time musiclaiM have 
had a machine where you can 
have completr control of the 
sound. " said Mr. Davidson. 

Howwer. contrary lo general be- 
lief, "you can't make more than one 
sound at a time," according lo Mr. 
Davldaon. "The way you make 
chords is through tape over-dubs 
( rerecording of different sounds on 
the same tape but using different 
"tracks" ). 

"We conaidered a large number 
of companies before we decided thai 
we should gel a Moor. 

"t>iKe we place our order for a 
Moog. we've bc*n promiaed deliv- 
ery In two weeks." Mr. Davidson 
added. He expecte to have the ma 
chine in lime for tt»e second semes- 
ter music students to make uae of 
H. probably by January. 

Dr (ieorge Makas. Profeaaor of 
Music at Harper, commented that 
the whofe Moog system will coat 
under >5.000. 

Dr Makas explained the tech- 
nical workings of thr Moog "The 
Moog Syniheslzer generates sound 

ttial for themselves. Inside them 
selves. For moat, traditional values 
will have lo be re-examined. That 
we did collecttvely 

We talked about our Image* of 
ourselves as sex ob)ects and we 
Usimcd to men talk about their 
Images of us as sex objects This 
Is s I ways a central topic. I sup- 
pose becauae sex create* so 
much anxiety in our society. 

And we discussed our disappoint- 
ingly vicarious roles as wives- 
and mothers I suggested elimlnat-^ 
Irtg the nuclear family structure 
as a solution for that. 

So many of the girls were hope- 
less They didn't see any way lo 
live what Ihey believe In today's 
society They were angry andfriis- 
trated 

And across Ihe lawn In the "girls " 
dorm was an 1 1 point guide for 
satisfactory living "-the eleventh 
of which was, "Members oftheop- 
posite sex. except for married 
couples, may not be entertained 
In sleeplnR rooms Such enter- 
tainment Is provided for In Ihe 
dormitory lounges. " 



that can be modified lo any musical 
timbre (the lone color or quality 
of sound ) by changing its harmonic 
structure, attack and release char- 
acter, and by introducing foreign 
elements such as noise, etc., to 
achieve the effect. " 

The whole Moog system consisto 
of two tape recorders, the snythe- 
sizer itself (which has a keyboard), 
and an amplification system. 

The composer can use the .Moog 
in three basic ways, accord ihg to 
Dr. Makas. He can use the lysiem 
of over-dubbing (mentioned earli- 
er ) to build many chords. He can 
also compose by programming 
with a computer and a sequencer 
to create jk-desired sound at a cal- 
culated moment. And the composer 
can use the Moog as conventional 
Instrumeni with the keyboard. 

The Moog can Imitate any type 
of instrument and almost any type 
of sound through controllnR (he 
quality of the sound (at mentluned 
before). One of the most popular 
examples of this is the record al- 
bum "SwIlched^On Bach", on which 
Walter Carlos, a 31-year-okl for- 
n>er recordlixg engineer who hokls 
a bachelor's degree In physics and 
a master's In music composition, 
creates sounds thai appear lo come 
from reeds, violins, flutes, percus- 
sion, and horns, but which are ac- 
tually Moog-produced. 

However, the Moog can also 
create what can truly be callad 
"electronic music". This differ* 
from ".Switchtd (>n Bach "electroiv 
ic music in that "Swiieh*d-On 
Bach" imitates nof>-«lectronic lo- 
strumenta (clarineto. trympets. 
etc. ), while "pure" elcclronlc music 
make* no attempt lo duplicate 
man-made sounds but Uses elec- 
tronic signals and static, modiftes 
them through filters. oscUlalors, 
and so on. and produce* sounds 
thai often become imaginable only 
after Ihey have been produced John 
Cage Is one tit the growing number 
of modern composers lo make uae 
of electronic music as an Independ- 
ent music form. 



Forensic Squod 



Victors 



On Saturday. November 14, tfie 
Harper Forenalcs Squad partici- 
pated in Ito first tournament of 
the season - the Fourth Annual 
Morton College Speech Contest. 
The squad of four Immediately 
showed its potential as a leading 
squad In the area by winninR a 
first and a third In the tour evento 
which. Included 85 entranto .from 
14 colfegsa. 

Randy von LiskI won flrsl In the 
Oratory eveni with a speech on 
Censorship of Ihe Press Randy 
received three flrsl place ratings In 
the three rounds in which he par 
ticipated - the most outstanding 
achievement of any entrant 

Mike Hamilton also placed in the 
Oratory event receiving third place. 
Mike's oration wa* on Gun I>eRls- 
lafion Both Mike and Randy re- 
ceived deslRnatlons as "Superior " 
speakers as well. 



rsf* sf tk»rtk dhttssti at trffss 



wmm 



What Is the role of religion in 
(he world today? Is C.od dead"^ 
Why Is there mlsunderstandlnR 
of formerly accepted rellRiousdoR 
ma? These and other quesliorts 
of corjcern lo Christians, .lews, and 
Muslims will be discussed al Tri- 
ton ColleRe, Tuesday evenlnR. De- 
cember 8. al 7:30 p.m. in lecture 
hall 1.104 of the Liberal Arts 
BuUdlnR. 

A four-man panel of clerRymen 
and religious experts will make 
individual presentations, discuss 
their rellRions as they exist In the 
I' S today, and answer questions 



from the audience. The panel mem- 
bers will be Dr .lohn Hardon. 
S J . of the Hallarmlne School of 
TheoloRy; Rabbi Mordecai Simon. 

Executive Director of the ChlcaRo 
Board of Rabbis; Mr. Hassan Ab^ 
dallah. Director of the Arab Infor 
mation Center, of ChicaRo and 

Honorary Consul for Jordan; and 
Mr. Parker Thomas. Christian Sci- 
ence ( ommlttee on Publlcallon for 
lUlnols. 

This proRram. "The Church To- 
day. V\'hal Is Its Role?" is the 



in a series of < 



fourth in a s^ies of elgtti lect u re - 
discussion programs conducted" 
monthly at Triton College. The 
remalnlnR four proRrams are: 
"Population Stress and Birth 
Control. " January 19; "Pollu- 
tion," February 23; '"Vietnam. 
RlRht or WronR"^' March 23; ana 
"The r^eneratlon (Jap. " April 20. 
The admission charge for theae 
proRrams is $1.00 at the door 
for 0>ose fx>t reRlstered for Ihe en- 
tire series. 

For hirther Information call Tri- 
ton College, 456-0300, extension 
298. 



r^^ 



/^ 



f 



/ 



1 



Pog* 8 



THE HARBINGER 



l»f«'nil)er 7. 1970 



3 



Eorth Day Draws Little Interest 





NorthwMln-n'i Dr. W.O. Pipo 
•peaka about lake poUuiion. 



Interoil in Mtving th« cnvirunment wmh thanNl by both younf{ 
oM. 



c 



Prof. Stephen C'arr of Northwcktern University discutiKes treutment 
of plaiitir t»Uhle durinit llurperV Kroloj^y SympoHium. Dr. Kolta- 
li». Hurpvr chemiNtry teacher and dinruHrtion moderator, takrs 
notes. 




The RcoloKy Kympomlum received only sIlKht attention from the Mtudent body. The 
ralntnK of the eculoKy HuK the followlnK day, Dec. I. wao attended t>y only about 
20 people. The plan to rrmow the jank cart behind Harper wan poatponed. 

Reporter Finds Conference a Drag 



i tpenl last weekend at the Ab- 
bey, a reMMlonl.ake(^neva lwa« 
attrndin*. at both student nenatnr 
and reporler. a conference of the 
AC ri. an /Vatorlatlon of ('olleirr 
rniom. Six other aenaiort also 
Harper. 



I Rueat i( was as good 
to kill a weekend as any uihcr 
Hirt then anatn. ltprob«bt>' WBmT 
worth mlsslnfi La Sirada for 

It Is rather easy lo take note of 
the fact that I was not totally pleas- 
ed with the conference. I.et me state 
here then, that I do not place full 
blame for the lack of accomplish- 
ment on the Harper Henalor» Only 
a small pf>rtion of the hinme 



'llie tlliiiiiiK ittnllliilt- of lerh 
noloRV hosted this >-e«r'« confer- 
ence, and bears most of the re* 
sponsibillty. I spoke with a mem 
her of their oleerina committee, 
which planned the weekend He 
was na\ entirely sure himself what 
.w- . -^ ^f ,f,p party was. 

Ihc Itr , irt\ m.i\ Ih' .in ac 
t^TaW dr»i r I, l."Fi «if rh< |)fo««Ht- 
inK!» Mt>»l i>f the tH>y nwn were on 
the make, and ITT was nice enouah 
to iiKlude In their brochure a sur- 
vey of the kical Ikjuor stores and 
their prices. 

Ilie biRKFSl problem was )u<i that 
most of the participants ^howt-d up 
rxpertinH nothlRK more than a vn 



talion No thai l* ju>>l wtiallhry koI. 
I was told by se\-eral of our sena- 
tors that they were Anly Roinn for 
the vacation. 

I will not speak from on hlah 
I was drunk Friday niahl. I' watch 
ed The lliree Siooaes in t)rbit 
Saturday mominR. And I walked 
out on a speech by Mr Wlllinm 
.1. Scott, the Attorney tieneral of 
Tlir «inr of mtnntw l-wattv cttitfft 
miss mu^h 

lite idea of hrlOKinR toRcther 
students from different schfiols. with 
the intention of sharlnR informa- 
tion and Ideas, is a good one It's 
just that, as In anythioR else, you 
win some, and you lose some. V\e 
lost this one 




December 7, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pog« 9 



Nhidenbi throw trash into one o# the eaperially-painteil ecology 
trath can<«. 



FINAL KXAM 
PFRIOI) 



lt:<M>-9:50 a.m. 



10K)0-ll:iMa.ni. 



1 2:00- 1 ilM) p.m. 



2K)0-3:50 p.m. 



Monday, 
January IN 



CNC 101 



M-W K 

tO:Oe-IO:.<>0 



M W K 
IK)0-l:.<iO 



TR 
.1:30-4:4.'i 



Tuesday. 
January 19 



RN'C 102 



T R 
9:30-10:43 



M W I- 
2:0<V2:.'iO 



9:00^9:.'i0 



\\r(lnrml.i> . 
Januiiry 2tt 



M W K 
8K)0-S:50 



M-W F 

1 1:00-1 t:.S0 



M UK 

.l.OO-.l:.^ 



T R 
11:00-12:1.') 



Thursday. 
.l>tnuHr> 21 



T H 
llrf)0-9:t.<> 



12:OO^I2:.<>0 



T-R 

2:00-,1:l.'» 



M-VV F 
4:00-4:.'>0 



FrWay. 
Jiinuary 22 



Make-up 



Make-up 



KVKM\(;SCHFIIl LF 

1 ) All classes beRinninR after .5:00 p.m. will follow the eveninR class schedule. 

2) RveninR classes will use the last meetinR for Toial examinations. Fvening classes 
meetinR two and three days a week will use the last two class |>eriods for final 
examinations, The final examination period should not be lonRer than two hours. 

•T) Haturday mornlnR classes must hold the final examination on Saturday. January 
16. 



Koski' Imiyort Moton Ifu 

1420 N No-»hw»«t Hiqhw^y • ?»U*it>« III 60067 
TelopKo.^ 151^^50 " 



NEXT Door to the "PUB 
Our Cart Bridge the 
Generation Gap 

NEW and USED WHEELS ^ 
Sales - M-F - 8:00-8 00 
Sat - 9:00-4:00 

PARTS 
M-F - 8:30-6:00 



SKRVICK SPKCIAI.IZING ^''•" v"" ^"" '•'•^'o' 850 Spider 

IV VnUVlf^M wuvvt ti the going ii the fun And ill good 

I .\ h U K K I O N W H K K L S ,„ know .v.rything that goei with 

** »port« cor driving it thsrs: front 

M-f - 8'00-5'30 wheel diic broliei, rodiol tirei, <• 

7 ■ odvonctd iotp#njiafl, evtfhMil 




volve 58 hp compact engine, doth 
lochomtter, 4-ip«ed tynchromeih 
slick thifl. Il'i the porficipot/on tori 

Fiat 850 Spider 




FIAT 



/////i01VmES33E 



Jack the Ripperoffff 



I certainly 'do look forward to 
winter at Harper. Traffic is absurd 
and 1 end up parkuiR six liRht 
years from the nearest buildinR. 
It appears that Harper is con- 
structed on a stretch of Rround 
that lies in the middle of a hor- 
rendously lonR valtoy RorRe 
(Crand (.anyon?) with the pleasant 
mini wind zIpplnR ihrouRh at a 
speed definitely noticeable ( Tern 
perature: 30. Wind chill index: -18. 
.Noticeable?) The scerte I see. min- 
us the snow and trail doRs.t snow's 
comlnR. do tell I Keminds me of 
somelhinR out of Jack London. 
The countryside IsslranRely quiet. 
except for the obacenties the wind 
la moanioR in my ear. (added to 
my own). Hy the time I reach the 
door, I have this overpowerjnRob- 
ceaalon to either look for a mother 
lode of Rold or look for Klon- 
dike Kate (it's been one froaty 
month, oopa). Hut the nesvs that 
really warmed my ear(s) and creat- 
ed a warm rIow In mah hearf 



was the news of the up-and<ominR 
Roman HolMay on the twelfth day 
of this month. 

This semi-formal (tux and 
kirown shoes.') affair will be hiRh- 
llRhted by two events that Har 
per socialites will rentemher for 
many minutes to conte. First is the 
semi-formal ('>eorRe KRan Look- 
Alike and Rhetorical (Genius con- 
test (Christians only). ITiis con- 
sists of either I ) explalninR no- 
thlnR for approximately 20 min- 
utes, or 2 ) deflnlnR a student sen- 
ator In I word or less (asleep'.'). 
FollowlnR this time consumlnR 
frivolity will be the annual ToRa 
March to Harry °s Har & (irill 
and semi-formal pool hall, 
(shoes?) 

The musical entertainment k . . . 
oopa. our records don't reveal 
their true identity. However, a Sen- 
ate spokesman (It's Senate's 
baby'') said the name will be aiv 
rtouocMl later (on the 1.3th') Veci! 







Thf P«Me«' Hymbvl — aimila r l< ^ an tt p .itti fd own 
letter Y — i.s thouKht by somt- .scholars to lie 
th»- .xame Mgn. that of thi- tros.s. carved on 
ancient temple wall.s ami used in writingH of 
|)Heudo-chri.<<tian cult.-* 2,000 years sko. If you 
carefully look at thi.s |>eace .symlml it does 
re.nemble a di.storteii top.sy-tiirvy cro^.s. Whether 
l»y |)l«n . . . the connotation of p«'ace to all men 
conveyed by a cross ... Or by sheer accident . . . 
recently deviHed by pure luck . . the origin 
was and i.H up to del>ate. 

Probably the most familiar |»eace sign is the 
two fingers which originally was Winston 
Churchill's fam<iu*< "V for victory" sign during 
World War II. And since then has evolved into 
a satirical peace symbol of victory over misery, 
depression, greed and hostility instead of ad- 
hering to the original f'hurchill idea of victory 
over your enemies. 



The above infortnation was ^esear^ll^for you by 



a store with everything from funky colors 
in bells and flares, a wide selection in t-shirts 
with all the far out cartoon people, to body 
shirts. Shown to you by our experienced help. 
Along with good music and vibrations. 

the Whole Bit with your mind in mind 

And it's all conveniently located in the ML 
Prospect Shopping Center, Rand and Central 
Roads. Open Monday thru friday ... 1 1 to 
9:30 . . . Saturday . . . 9:30 to 5:30 . . . and 
Sunday . . . noon to Tive. 



by Jack T. RipperulT 

Hello. My name is Jack the Klp- 
peroff. 

V\'hen was the last time that you 
checked to see if your wallet 4as 
In your pocket? Well you had better 
check it aRain. because Im still 
on the loose! That's rlRht, Tam 
the one who will take anythioRthat 
isn't nailed down. 

I'm not really one person, but 
several, and I'm the one that took 
your tape collection and player 
out of your car the other day, 
while you were at classes. I've 
done this about fifteen times, and 
It's not too bad. becauae I can al- 
ways sell most of the stulTliat I 
ripoff. 

1 really plan everythlnR that I 
do. and I do It sneakily. like 
Tuesday the 17th, wheneverybody 
was over watchinR David Susakind, 
I took all the microphones from 
K buikllnc. and I can sell those for 
quite a pretty penny. I'm nottrylnR 
to bran, but I've even brokelt in- 

drug action line 

Do you have a queatlon about 
druRa? 

The Cblcaco Today iwwspaper 
has recently started a DruR Ac- 
tion Line which beRan as a result 
of the two youHR people that kill- 
ed themaelvea becauae of druRs. 
The action line Is stafM with peo- 
ple that have worked on services 
like Sunshine Aide. Kool Aid. and 
the LliKoln Park ITierapy ( om- 
mune The head of the team is 
Dick Cheverton. who has written 
extensively on the drug problem. 

If you have a queatlon about 
druRs call 222-4365 between 6 30 
and 9:30 p.m. 

If you have a druR problem. 
contact one of the followioR ser 



lo three vendinR machines so far, 
with more in store. 

.My favorite place thouRh, is the 
Field House, because some of you 
don't bother to lock your lockers, 
and I ran )ust walk in, and have 
the pick of whatever I want. In fact, 
the Field House is where I roI the 
idea for this article, when I took 
fifteen bucks from the wallet of 
one of the HarbiiiRerstaff members 

If 1 could rememtter all the stuff 



I've taken from the bookstore, aiMl 
the cafeteria. It would fill thla whole 
newspaper. 

So, 1 Just have oite main nneaaage 
to all of you: 1 can take the shape 
and size of any person oncampus. 
and 1 can strike at any time that 
you aren't looking, so do me a 
favor, and keep leaving everything 
that you have unlocked and un- 
watchcd. I have to make a living 
by hook or by crook, you know. 




-^f 



J 



v 



< 



i 



Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



December 7. 1970 



l)e««mber 7. 1970 



THE HAKBINGKK 



Low Enforcement Mon Gives Lecture 



Page 11 



James 1). Stlnchcomb, Co-Direc- 
tor Ot the Institute for Justice and 
Law Enforcement, gave a talk to all 
Interested people on law enforce- 
ment on Friday, November 20. 

Mr. Stlnchcomb talked about 
changes that should be made with- 
in the local police forces. He stat- 
ed that one of the bask problems 
Is In personnel. There must be a 
restructuring of job classlflcatlons. 
By this he meant that policemen 
should be taken out of the clerical 
work and put on the field. On the 
same point, clerical workers should 
be hired to do reports and filing. 
This would put more officers on 
the road to prevent crime and 
help make the streets safe at night, 
according to Stlnchcomb. 

Stlnchcomb also said that the 
police need a definite career plan- 
ning program. Because of this, re- 
cruiting will become more system- 
atic instead of hap-hasard. He also 
stated that some educational level 
must be required to become a pollce- 
maa Tills Is why program* like 
Harper's Safety Program has been 
enacted. 
Acxordlna to SOncbcooib, a tealk- 



Ing patrolman should be abolish- 
ed and begin something more ef- 
ficient. He suggested a motorscoot- 

er that would be able to make the 
ofRcer more mobile yet still be able 
to go down sidewalks and alleys. * 



Mr. Stlnchcomb has been work- 
ing with individual police forces 
on the purchasing of materials 
iteeded. He suggests that all forces 
become equipped uniformly and 
• that each force buy only what they 
need. 



HnHIt HOLDS WINUIt COMCiitT 



The winter music concert, spon- 
sored by the Harper College Music 
Department, is slated for December 
14 at 8 p.m. In the college center 
lounge. 

Featured in the winter concert 
are the Harper College Orchestra 
and the Concert Choir with the 
Camerata Singers, an elite group 
of singers from the Choir. 

The Chamber Orchestra, under 
the direction of J. iiob Tillolson, 
assistant professor of Music, will 
solo in "Fanfare tor a Common 
Man" by Aaron Copland and 
"Fantasia on Greenslarves" by 
Vaughan Williams 

The Concert Choir, under the di- 
rection of Harper Music instruc- 
tor Jerry Davidson, will sing a 
m^ley of songs consistttig of 
"Song of GaiUec" by Chajca, "The 
Shepard's Story" by Dickliiaon. 



"Alma Kedemtoris Mater" by Gi- 
ovanni de Palestrina. and "Hoa- 
podi Pomilui" by von Lvov. 
^ The Camerata Singers will per- 
form "The Silver Swam" by Or- 
lando (Ubbons, "Ut All Our Lives 
Be Joyous" by Vecehi, "I V'aghl 
Fiori" by Palestrina. and "Hie 
Twelve Days After Christmas" by 
SUver. 

Other choral numbers Include 
"The Boars Head Carol" by Sil- 
ver, "The Promise" by GUbert "A 
Babe Is Born" by Chambers, 
'Lullay my Liking" by Gustav- 
Hoist, and "A Gallery Carol!" by 
Warrell. 

The Chamber Orchestra will end 
the evening of music with Haydns' 
Symphony No. 102 In B flat. 

The winter concert is free to all 
Harper faculty, studento, staff and 
community. 



MITED STATES HATIOR/IL STIDERT ASSOCIATIOR 

an 8 • trnKKT. Nw., WASHINGTON, o.c. aoooa « 2oa/s«7-9ioo • cabl^natstuo 

OCTOBER IS. 1970 




NEWSLETTER ^°'-^o.,a 




Aft) BE 
(MMTBU 



<FnB91H34f 



imiTCD sTAns fAnoMO. sruDcm association 
ItU S ttrssk, ■.■^ Wsslilnalen. B.C. 



ri*ai* »nt*r >r nm* tn (vktcrtf tiofl co USKA MHSUTTB far an* ft. at 
tiM ratt of $3.00 par yaar. I ancloat payvant. Naka citacki Mv*l>la to 
U«lta4 Stataa National Stu4*nt Aiaotlation. tISMA imtUrnm will ka pub- 
llaha4 onca avary tw> waaka ascapt during July an4 AuguaC. 



CaSav* / 0«ff«A< ••t.an 



Crty. 



. lM«a. 



I>p Ca4* . 



CLASSIFIED 



1 - 



All classified ads are free to students at Harper. If you want to place 
an ad of any kind contact Sears Hallett or someone In the Harbinger 
office. Please limit your ad to 4 lines. 



MALE 



FEMALE 



FULL-TIME 

Delivery 

Amllngs Flowerland Pay - S2.25 

Electronics Commun. .Maint. Man 
Pay D.O.I. Illinois Bell 

Delivery Endler Pharmacy 

9 - 5 Moa Fri. $2.00 & tips, 
will split with 2 Rten. 

HIFI^atesman Allied Radio Store 
.Mt. Prospect 9 30 - 5:30 

will split for 2 men. 

Report* Auditor - Baxter 1-aba. ~ 
8:30 • 5:00 $140 - (60/wk.- 

Crewheader Blind Skills Chgo 
Sat. - 8:30 5:00 $4-8/hr. 

Mkt. Asst. Reflector Hardware 
Corp. Mon.-Frl. - 8:30-5:00 

$7,0OO-9.00O/yr 

PART-TIME 
Elcctrteal Engineer Trainer 
Lee Butter Pay - $250 

Waiters 
Holiday Inn, Elk Grove Villaae 

Bartenders 
Hamaby's - Rand A Kennlcon 
Pay $1.75 -2.00 per hr 

Waiter 
OM Town Inn Pay $2040 pernite 

Cordagraph Operator - procram- 

mcr Pay - $2.40 

Nuclear Chicago 

Dellveriiw, Sates, ete. (tUI after 

Xmas ) - Kerstrtngs Garden Center 

Pay $2.00 

General Janitorial - Abte Carpel 
and Cleaning Service. 

Pay - $2.72-1/2 up 

Direct SeUIng 
Ait lac. Elk Grove Village Pay 
Commission $15 per unit 



FULL-TIME 
Secretary Alpha-numeric 
O'Hare Airport - $110 - 



115 



Personal Secy for Dir. of Person- 
nel - \' R Wesson, Waukegan. 
Mon.-Frt. 8-4:45 $450-550/ month 



Classroom Teaching 
Mon- Fri. 9-5 



Little City 



Secretary - Hoffman- Rosner Corp. 
Golf-Rose Shopping Center. 8:30- 
5:00/Mon. Fri $110-135/wk. 

PART-TIME 
Denial AssUHng, Dr. Errico, Dr. 
Chrisos. 751 Golf Rd., Des Plalnes 

$2.50 per hr. 

DUtributor, 639 Trace Way, Buf- 
falo (irove. Commission. 

????????•'?? This one? 
Oner^l office with typing. Market 
Perspectives, 1 1 1 S. Wacker. Room 
906, $2.00 per hr. 



PERSONAL 



Wanted: girls to look Into Harper 
extra-curricular activlUea . Call 
426-3799 

Wanted; Female companion inter- 
ested and/or Involved in occult- 
ism. Call 381 0560 after 7 00 p.m. 



FOR SALE 



1969 Mach I. 428 Cobra 4-spced 
stereo tape player excl. cond. In- 
quire at the Harbinger oflke, rm. 
AS64 or call 359^4200, ext. 272 

1964 Ferrari- TR. $1200 or will 
trade for small sporis car '67 or 
newer CaU Mike. 537 7 159 after 
6 p.m. 



Theto*: 



fSP 



FUABES 



No-kr«>n$oJ»<J« 




hsst-l»-les tlanl. 



RANOHURST 
HANLEM-IRVINO PLAZA 

Open Evsninfi UntH 9:30 p.m Sunday 12 'tH S p.m. 



The NAACP Speaks to the Troubled Campus 

ihtf fntf** r\i mr\ttW\ti^a» t^amm II ^T ___..■ aa a 



In the face of mounting fears 
and hatreds, not infrequently cli- 
maxed in violence and death, the 
.\/VACI' has, with particular vehe- 
mence over the last four y«ars. 
warned that separation and segre- 
gation lead inexorably to further 
division and haired" The one right 
road is total cummitmrnt to one 
society— integrated and equal. Our 
sixty-one-year siryKKle to attain 
this goal has known many danger- 
ous times -few more perilous than 
today's— and we do not intend to 
lose that struggle now. 

Of special importance in thb crit- 
ical hour is the matter of integra- 
tion and equality in the nation's 
colleices and universities— both the 
existing Institutions and those 
which are at>oul to be founded to 
meet the population expk>sion in 
the decade immediately ahead. We 
direct our attention lothecampuses 
both of the so-called predominant- 
ly black and the so-called predom- 
inantly white institutions, with 
equal concern for the welfareof stu- 
dents in both, and with an expres- 
sion of dismay over the growth of 
separation and the flourishing of 
aCftmiBllon in both 

IWt do not propose to wmate en- 
ergy in an escalation of rhetoric In 
this statement, we address ourselves 
eooalructlvely to the nation's cam- 
P * m i and call for concerted action, 
without which the ()plarication of 
higher education will become n 
principal source offurtherdivlslon 
separation, segregation and vi<> 
icnce in the nation. 

With the .Nation Commission on 

Ihe Causes and Prexmlionpf \'lo- 

lence, we agree 

"that most of this violence can be 
prevented. . . Our institutions 
and the spirit of our people are 
equal to this chalfenge. . . Res- 
ponsible participation In deci- 
sion-making may, for many, be a 
substitute for the violence thai te 
t>orn of frustration . . . 

"White we categorically cortdemn 
all ilfegal viotence. including 
group vioknce. an incompatible 
wWh the survival of a just, demo 
cratic. and humane s<Kletv. wt 
slate cmphaticnlly thataggrle\-ed 
groups must be permitted to ex 
ercise their conMitutionnI right* 
of protest and public pre«eni;i 
lion of grievances. . . 

"The way in which we can make 
the greatest prngresa toward re- 
ducing violence In America Is by 
taking the actions iwcessary to 
Improve the conditions of family 
and community life for nil who 
live in^ur cities, and especially 
for the poor who are roncpnirat- 
ed in the ghetto slums 

"In our judgment, the time is 
upon us for reordering of nation- 
al priorities and for n greater 
investment of our resources In the 
fulfillment of two basic purposes 
of our ( onstltution -to establish 
justice' and to 'insure domestic 
tranquility ' 



U., Non-iiegreguled colleges and 
\ univentitieii; 



I 
Addressing ourselves toallexisting 
inslilutiuns nf higher education, we 

commend the followins 
commitment for immediat< 
acceptance for for immedi 
sustained action: 



i^tiiiifii. wftf 

lines oL 

ite ^^m\ 

ediale and 



A. Equal npporiunily: 

1. Open admission which 
strikes down all barrier* of 

race, creed, national origin, 
and ability to pay. accom- 
panied by 

2. Necessary compensatory 
and supporting services 
which prevent Ihe open 
door from becoming a re- 
volving door for the poor 
and the under- prepared: 
within the framework of 

3. A greater diversity of 
types of higher education 
and of courses of profes- 
sional and cultural studies. 



' 1. Integraied dormitories and 
living and eating facilities, 
without exception: together 
with ^ 

2. Integrated (open admis 
sions to) curricula and 
courses of study, without 
exception: implemented by 

<i. Active recruitment of stu- 
dents from the Inner city: 
made effective by 

4. Concerted and continuing 
attention to the special 
iweds of each student— in- 
cluding but nol limited to - 
Ihe needs arising from min- 
ority group status in a plur- 
alistic society (such as the 
need for instruction to begin 
where a student is rather 
than where the syllabus 
says he ought to be. and the 
need for compensatory and 
supporting services to 
make real his opportunity 
to be equal ) 

5. Among other things, the 
time has come to make tite 
push for integrated student 
bodies and faculttes at the 
campuses of the so-called 
predominafitly Negro col- 
leges and universities, 
while not relenting the pres- 
sure for integration of the 
co-called predominantly 
while inatitutions. 

Higher Educalli>n refevani lu 
individual and social needs: 

1. The problems and needs 
of an urban society, and es- 
pecially Itae ecnrM>mlcs. so- 
ciology and political ari- 
ence of the Inner city and the 
ghetto oUim. as a certfral 
cmph*-i« of currlcular of- 
ferings and study: together 
srith 

2. The full recognition of the 
history and culture of all 
minorities as a part of the 
history and hcritaae of all 
Americans (calling for 
special but iH>n-«egregaled 
courses of study as the ini- 
tial step in correcting— in 
most instances— the blind- 
ness, ignorance or prejud- 
ices and indifference of most 
currlcular planners up to 
the very recent past i 

The deiiMterHlixed college and 

university: 

I Through elected repre»en 
tation. the sharing of stu- 
dents, faculty aitd admin- 
istrators in the making of 
campus policy and the gov 
crance of each institution — 
with adequate safeguards 
of minority rights artd In- 
terests: 

2. The democratizing of 
boards of control through 
the inclusion of represen- 
tatives from economic 
classes and racial group« 
loo often disregarded In 
constituting the board of 
control: and 

The determined recruitment 
of administraors and 
teachers from racial groups 
and economic classes of na- 
tional, cultural and reli- 
gious backgrounds com 
monly overlooked, anob 
jecfive which demands, in 
most instances, a re-exam- 
ination not only of institu- 
tional policy and practice, 
but also of the processes 
and criteria of ceriincation 
and credenfiffls: 
The speeding-up of the de- 
cision-making process so 
that frustration is replaced 
by arhievemerrt: and 
'I'he fiill and careful safe- 
guarding of the right of 
free speech, freeassocialiorr 
and free assembly, (includ- 
ing non-violent protestand 
demonstration ( for every 
studant. teacher and ad- 
ministrator, regardless of 
race, creed of national ori- 
gin. 



3 



II 

Addressing ourselves to the need for 
new institutions of higher educa- 
tion, we cite the face th»l more than 
five hundred new colleges and uni- 
versities will be needed within the 
next two decades (about half by 
1980) if the children already born 
are to have educational opportuni- 
ttes equaleven to the restricted open- 
ings of 1970. 

I'he founding of these new Insti- 
tutions affords an unparalleled op- 
portunity to avoid the errors of 
the past and tVtegin aggressively 
to meet the needsSaf late twentieth 
century AmeVica. H^theyear 2tX)0. 
about eighty five percent of the pop- 
ulation will live in urban centers. 
Higher education must direct its at 
tention to the quality of life in the 
urban sprawl, ministering to the 
needs of an urban society and the 
peopte in it. 

I'he l.andGranI Cnlversily wasa 
new type of institution, founided by 
a far-seeing Federal governnteni 
In the final quarter oftbentiHlwiMb 
century, primarily tomeetlhtnw di 
of the rural countryside— where 
most of Ihe population then lived 
It was. In realit>< the first great 
anti-poverty program of this na- 
tion. 

rhe plight of the rities and es 
pecially of the dwellee in Ihe inner 
city today makes It imperative that 
a series of "Urban CranI Univer- 
sities" be speedily established and 
nurtured Drawing on the experi- 
ence of the Land Grant I'niver- 
slly (both the successes, the partial 
successes, and the failures), tfte 
Urban (irani I'niversity should: 

1. Be fully integrated in ai) as- 
pects. Without exception: 

2. Be hilly open to all, srithout* 
exception; 

3. Curricularlze ti>e teaming ex- 
perience of the city -dweller I as 
the Land Grant i'niversity 
currlculartsed farm life ): 

4 Through on<ampus offerings 
and Informal Instruction and 
through off-campus extension 
of educational and other ser- 
vices, provide the urban 
equlvatent of Ihe Land j[:rant 



niversity 8 'short course.' 
the .-Xgriculturul Experiment 
Station, the ( ounty '\genl. the 
4-11 Clubs, etc : 

5. Through tite composition and 
structing of its board of con- 
trol, its educational and ad- 
ministrative policy and prac- 
tice, and its educative experi 
ences, foreshadow the inte- 
grated soctety of free men 
which it seeks to create. 

This new unl\'ersity will be orient- 
ed not primarily toward the his- 
toric academic disciplines but to- 
ward the problems of an urban 
soctety and the solution thereof 

Being mission-and-problem-ori- 
ented, the I'rbanCirant I'niversity 
will utilise only those structures 
and processes of the contemporary 
college and university which are 
cfearly useful to Its mission and 
cfearly helpful in mastering the 
probfems of the city and Ihe city 
dwelter— among which problems 
are poverty, disease, violence (in 
eluding war). racUm. and the threat 
of anti-democratic forces. 

The I'rban Grant I'niversity will 
be hinded primarily by Federal 
Initiative and support, as were the 
Land Gram t'niversltles at their 
beginnings State and municipal 
resources shil be an important, 
though lesser, part of the financing 

I'he new universlttes wlllbeUicat 
ed witere ti>e peopte are -primarily 
in tite inner rily. 

Where\'er usehil. the new univer- 
sity will be guided by the check 
IIM recited tn Part I of this state 
menl. It will nol repeat the er- 
rors ofsepacatlsm, segregation and 
irretevance. 

I'he legislation to establish these 
new universities should be a mat- 
ter of Immediate concern in the 
Coiuiress and in the Executive 
Branch of Ihe Federal (•overnment 

III 
In addition to the matters discussed 
In Parts I and II of this state- 
ment, the \AA( P calls urgent at 
tention to the following 

rhe full answer to violence and 
disruption an campus cannot come 



from repression and the counter- 
productive use of military and po- 
lice forces, but from the correction 
of the basic causes of student un- 
rest (among which poverty, di- 
sease, violence— including war- 
racism and the threat of tepres 
sive reaction must be included in 
any list, however short) and there- 
structuring of academic life and In- 
stitutions so that the student and 
professor are actually sharirut in 
shaping tiieir own destiny rather 
than being forced through frus- 
tration and binerness to resort to 
fantasies of revolutiou and the ac- 
tualittes of rebellion. 

In short, a total commitment to 
one society. Integrated and equal, 
means that universities and the 
society which supports them must 
be fully integrated, unhampered by 
prejudice, free of the threat of re- 
pression and violence from with- 
in or without, open to constructive 
growth, and rooted In the urban 
communities they serve. 



Classified Ads (cont.) 



FOR SALE 

Medlterraiteap Stereo - dark pecan 
S&OO new - sell for «3«0/ 2 yrs 
old (all 437 6578 Tues. - Sun 
8-11 p.m. 

I' A. System. 2-15" Lansings, in 
cabinete. 1 Bogen amp 150 wan 
3 Sure 585 mte 3 MIc. stands 
2 reg I with boom - Total $300 
C onlact Connte In Switchboard Rm 
or rail rut .100 



MAI.K UK ^^,M.\I.K 

Accounting ■ Cien. Off. AAR Corp. 

E<;V Hrs flex $2.00-2 25/hr 

Regional Rep. - Insttlulo Cultural 
(•uadalatara - promoting the col-"^ 
fege and ete. If Interested write 
I'O Box 66041. Seattle. Wash. 
3a 

WILL DO 

Typing for studenti 
Kathy Mlslovirh. 7626 Nites, 
9«.5()«32 35 cents page 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 

PARTS • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES 



Xmamtnon/ 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lee Sf. at Algonquin 
Des Plaines, Illinois 60018 
Phone 824-9190 or 827-4671 



V 



y. 



n 



Page 12 



THK HAKBINGKR 



Ik-tembt-r 7, 1970 




OF V^Bi(m 



Security Splits Two; Defeats ^Raiders^ 



Cagers Drop 3, Look Ahead 



by Ron Durnn 
Quite a different ball club. 
11)1* year's basketball squad has 
undertaken almost an entirely new 
look. In contrast to last year's 
rebound-minded entry, the Hawks 
of today are relylnK on set of- 
fenses and the outside shootinK 
of the forwards and Ruaxds. 

At time of deadline, the Hawks 
were 0-3 with one (.'onierence loss 
to Klgin. 

The first two Rantes. against 
Amundsen and Kljiln. were mark 
ed by sluRKlsh reboundinR and 
tremendo\is offensive efforts by 
Kevin Harthule. 

Harthule /fias been averaRtnR 
about 25 points per game, 'lite 6° 
2" forward had 29 points in the 
season opener against Amund- 
sen. 

Harper's twoRuards, Hob Hrown 
and Jim Hynes, provided Rf>od 



scoring balance in the first Iwocon- 
testf averaging a littk- over 10 
points apiece. 
'Harper's game against Wright 
Nov. 30 showed a drastic change 
from the first two games. 

Scott Sibbernsen. 6'3" forward, 
came to life and displayed the form 
he had last year as he exploded for 
24 points and grabbed nine re 
bounds. 

Scott had been unable to Tind his 
game in the squad's first two ctut- 
InRs as he averaRed only seven 
points. 

Center Hob liachus also had a 
Rood niRht as he snared five nr 
bounds and tallied 12 points. 

'Iltere teemed to be a little more 

~9eslrei a little more effort put out 

in the WriRht Rame. Hustle was no- 

ticably lacking for the most part 

In the first two contests, ganncs 



Sporfs Cf«6 Wn Track Meet 



by Ron Durnn 

Sports Club will be sponsoring an 
indoor tc»dume«l Dec. 16 at 4 p.m. 
in the fleldhouse. 

Events to be offered are the 40 
yd. dash. aeo. 440. MO. mile. 
40 yd. low and hiRh hurdles, four 
and eight lap relays, and high Jump 
aiKl shotput. 

.Ml students are eligible to com- 
pete in this meet with trophies go- 
InR lo winners of the events. 

Basketball is here' 

Koalers may be submitted ot this 
time for the round-robin competi- 
tion. Team rosters may contain 
no more than six men. Four man 
learns will be fieMed because of 
the small size of the courts. 

A new system is being tried this 
year in the basketball proRrnm. 
There will be a lournamenl held in 



December, .lanuary. and l-ebruary 
with the top two learns from each 
month facing each other in a grand 
championship playoff in. March 
Monthly winners may not repeat 
more than once so that six -dif- 
ferent teams will be guaranteed. 
The winner of December will be 
able to play the other two months 
but their wins will not count, 
dames will be played on 'ITiurs- 
days from 12-2 p m. 

Twenty-nine men and three 
women have signed up for the 
pocket billiards competition whk-h 
is already in progresa. 

Co-ed vQlieyball and gymnas- 
tics are progressing very well with 
the Informal gatherinR* on I'ueii- 
days from 12-2 drawinR Rood 
cro«'ds. 



which cuuld easily have been won 
by the Hawks. 

' Hob Hrown is definitely Roing to 
l>e considered (or an Academy 
/\ward thip year for his ability 
lo draw fouU. 

I'he Hawks have utilized apress 
on occasion with good success. 
However, the Har|ier sijuadhasal- 
so proven to be very wvakaRainsi 
the press as was proven in the ear- 
ly stages of the VVriRhl game. 
Harper will take on conference 
foe .McHenry In a hon>e Riime lo 
be played at I'alatine High .School 
Dec. 21 at 8 pm. ' 



by Ulanud Uknisek 

As I sat there, my mind com- 
pletely blown, and my eye-balls 
hanging out, I couldn't believe it. 
Harper's Security Farce actually 
won their second game of the sea- 
son. That's right, folks. The pigs 
won two games In a row. As .toe 
.Mandarino put it "We physically 
and mentally crushed Jim Nevins 
Raiders". The final score was 19- 
12. with \'ic Bradley. Terry Keil 
ly and Jim 'I'hompson each scoring 
once for the Patrolling I'orkers. 
My guess is that Jim .Nevins and his 
company of Haiders were so 
ashamed of the final score, that 
they didn't want to be further 
embarassed by supplying HAR- 
BINGER with the names of who 
scored on thai fateful Sunday the 
15th. 

()n Ihe following Saturday. 



Koads and (irounds decided that 
the pigs were getting too p»>wer- 
ful and had pork chops for dinner 
as the beat "Harper's Hapless" 
22-6. For Koads and (irounds. it 
was a team effort as everybody 
should take credit for theii^ 22 
points. Joe .Mandarino ran back 
an interception for the pigs only 
score. 

Sunday the 22nd. Data I'rocess- 
inR was. supposed lo hav<e a foot- 
ball Rai^ with the best team in the 
"leaRue". oi the world reknown 
HAKI'KR PIHI.ICATIO.VS. We 
were all ready for anythinR that 
<hey were RoinR to throw at us. 
but the precedinR Friday they told 
us that they supposedly couldn't 
Ret enouRhl people to play in a 
Rame. ( I think that they were just 
downright scared of us, because 
as everyone knows. 'I'he I'tn U 
Mightier 'l"han I'he Swf>rd t. 




y-P IT PARD^ER 



Look who joined 



RANCH STYLE 



CHILI 



Car^ 



ROAST lEEF 




r . MEATY WESTERN FLAVOR 

Cm^ Roast Beef 

26 W. HigRens Rd. at Golf 1 169 Dundw Ave. 

«Mi)iumburK. IIL Ph.: 8M-3532 KiRin. III. Pb.: 695-9777 

H«>nu* Of («rral Sandwiches 
Dine In - C arrv - Out 






t 



{ 



ANNUAL CHRISTMAS DANCE DECEMBER 12 




Th« annual f«mi-formal Christmas dance, sponsored by the 
Student Senate, will be held Saturday, December 12 between 
8:30 and 11:30 in the student lounge. Tickets are currently 
available in the Student Activities Office (A-337) at $2.00 per 
couple or may be purchased at the door. Music by Hal Mun- 
ro's 16-piece orchestra. 

Hkny tlvdenf wishing To lietp with decocofions, pleote eontacf~ 
Don Jonkowski in Room A-335. 




mM^M^^^^imm^m m^m^^^^^^^^^^'^ mm^i 



•^ 



/ 



^ 



■ / 



(■ 



»•- 




IH^vmberT, I97U 



Security Splits Two; Defeats ''Raiders* 




•:ould easily haw b«vn won 
Ma«ki. 

Krown i» definitvly K*>inK Ut 
'•''•id^red for an /Xrademy 
• Ihiii year fur his abiHly 
« fouiit. 

tIawlcH have utilized a presR 
•ci Bsion with Ku<>d «uccesa. 
«-tf*f, "he Xarprr squad has at- 
.-\»n to be very weakaKainNi 
>%• as wa» provrn in th* ear- 
«4W« of the VVriRhl Hfkme. 
rper will lake on ronfe#enre 
lr*!er.rv in a home Kume to 
^aved at I'alalinr lltifh Ncho«>l 
V i at M p m. 



by Dianod Uknisek 

As I sal there, my mind com 
pletely blown, and my eye-ball» 
hanKinii out. I couldn't believe it 
llarper'i -Security l-arce artuall> 
won their second Rame of the sea- 
son. 'I^iat's riRht. folks. The piRS 
won two names in a row. As .loe 
.Mandartno pul it We physically 
and mentally crushed .llm .N'evins 
Kaiders ". The final score was 19- 
12. with W Bradkfy. lerry Keil 
ly and Jim Thompson each scorinii 
once for the I'alrollinR I'orkets. 
■My Ruess is thal.lim Nevinsandhis 
company of liakkrs were m> 
ashamed of the Anal score, that 
they didn't want to be further 
embarasaed by supplyinR HAR- 
BINCER with the name<i of who 
scored on that fateful Sunday the 
LSth 

Un the fbllowinR Saturday. 



Koads and ('roundu decided that 
the piR» were ReltinR loo power- 
ful and liad pork chops for dinner 
as the beat "Harper's Hapless" 
22-6. For Koads and (irounds. it 
was a learn effort as everybody 
should cake credit for their 22 
poinu. loe Martdariito ran back 
an interception for the piRs only 
score. 

Sunday the 22nd. Data l>ractM- 
inR was supposed lo have a foot- 
ball Raew with the best team In the 
"teaiiue'". Of the world reknown 
HARI'DR PI HI. RATIONS. We 
were all ready for anythlnR that 
they wei« R«>inR to throw at us. 
but the precedinR Kriday they told 
us that ':hey supposedly rouMn I 
Ret enouRhl people to play In a 
Rame. ( I think that they were just 
downriRtit scared of us. because 
as ever) one knows< Ihe l*n Is 
MiRhtier Than Iht Sword i. 



%n Holndlsiy 



AS DANCE DECEMBER 12 



formal Chrisfmos done*, fponsor«d by th« 
b« h«ld Saturday, D*c«mb«r 12 b«tw««n 
Ut* student loung*. Tick«ts or* currantly 

>d«nt AcHvi«i«s Offic* (A-337) at 12.00 pmr 

pwrchas«d at th« door. Music by Hal Mun- 

*ro. 

.»'^9 to holp with decorations, plooso contact 

;im A-335. 




l(^^#S^*>f^ ^f^^^ 




December 14, 1970 



HARP 



i 



V 

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t 
I 



/ 



^ 




December 14, 1970 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Special Edition 



r 



T 



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/* 



\ 



CE^ 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



December 14, 1970 



December 14, 1970 



Writer Explores the Meaning of Christmas 



by Dun Ju«n Cervanln 

/ This la what happened. ITiree 
weeks aRO, Incle Tom asked me 
to do an article on CHKISTMAS 
AROl'ND THK WORLD, for our 
(;ALA CHRISTMAS KUITION. 
Now at we all know, nothinR but 
KnRllsh 101 is as dull as an ar- 
ticle on CHRISTMAS AROIND 
THK WORLD. 

A loyal newspaperman, how- 
ever, does not question his ed- 
itor. < Tnles* he's a Desperado) 
So I threw myself valiuntly into 
the task of research !«« the sub- 
ject. 

I learned about Svaty Mikalas 
Day In Czechoslovakia, the Kal- 
llkontiaroi of CJrccce, and Star 
Man of Poland. It was Star Man 
that convinced me that 1 was not 
a loyal newspaperman. 

"Boss." I said humbly, while 
backinx Into his den, "1 ques- 
tion the social and political rel- 
evance of an article on ( HRIST- 
MASARorNDTHKWOKLD The 
students probably don't care, and 
I'm RettiHR tired of writinff In all 
capitals." 

"Gruff gruff mumble mumble," 
spoke the saire. dowhatyoullka." 
Time passed. Twas the nl«ht be- 
fore deadline, and all throuiih my 
mind, not an Idea was stirrin«. not 
even an obscene one. I was in dire 
straits. 

So I packed my typewriter, my 
ropy of I'rout KIshinji In Amertca. 
by Richard Braudcan. two peanut 
butter sandwiches, andjny troubles 
into my old kit bag, and headed 
(or the abode of my cohort In 
many adventures. Hrenda Libman. 
who shall remain anonymous 
We danced until m Id nigh t. Al that 



SNOW 



by Cynthia Norrta 

Snow, snow hurry here 
we re dying, hating, fighting 
Snow, cover us. blanket us 
us warm- 
hide us 

from the stench and dtrt in the air, 
from the still, dead water, 
snow hide us so we wAn't set 
what we've doi»e. 
.Snow, make us sleep 
so we may dream 
of how to keep the worki dean. 

-then siHiv. mell air«> luikkly 

so we'll be warm for spring. 

Cool spring of comfon. help us 

work, 
work our dreams into this worM. 
ihen. in the heal of summer, 
in the colors of fall, 
we'll be living in the warmth- 
In the dreams of siww. 



5. 



6. 



time 1 noted "I haven't done my 3. 
article yet." 

'Big deal." she said sexlly. 4. 
"Vl'hal's it about'.'" 
"Christmas." 1 replied rakishly 
"What about it'.'" Ht\e whispered 
soft^. 

"Well. " 1 bantered, "Christmas 
In Topeka is like Kasler in Des 
Moines." 

"Fantastically mediocre! '." she 
declared. "A few more of thuseand 
Bennett Cerf will beat a path to 
your door." 

Without a montents hesitation I 
replied, m do it anyway." 

.So here they are. A collection 
of fantastically ntediocre one-line 
comments on Christmas. I hoipf 
that everyone can at least enjoy 
one or two. Merry Christmas and 
P»ace all year round 

1. Christmarin Topeka is like toas- 
ter in Des .Moines. 

2. Christmas for Jack Douglas is 
the mating of a Cbangi and a 
pink porcelain commode 



lU 
11 

12. 

13. 

14. 



15. 



Christmas for .Martha .Mitchell 

is a new phone in the bathroom. 

ChrisHnas for VMlliam .1. Kul 

bright is .Martha .Mitchell in a 

Santa ClAus suit. 

Christmai for Mike Roykois 

Richard 4 ■>al«y In a Santa 

Claus sulj 

Chrisln>As for Richard J. Daley 

is Rich4rd J. Daley In a Santa 

ClausTsuit. 

C'hriitmas for Santa Claus is a 

pa^nt on his friggin' suit. 

ristmas In Kansas is boring. 

hrlstmas in Algiers is ahonJcie 

fascist imperialistic military- 

industrialistic complexity. 

Christmas in Viet .Nam is hell. 

Christmas in Mexico Is harvest 

time. 

Christmas In California ishar 
vest time in Mexico. 
Christmas in Canada is wish- 
ing you were home in Kaw-^s. 
1 hrlstmas for .Sammy Davis 
Jr. Is really Chanukah. 
Christmas for Carson .Scolt 



GIVING^ 



and Company is $ 14,569,427 - 
57. 

16. Christmas in the White House 
is green and red (but mostly 
green). 

17. Christmas in Red China is 
green and red (but mostly red). 

18. Christmas for (ieorge Wallace 
is very white. 

19. Christmas for rimothy I^ary 
Is green and red and pink and 
polka dot and melting and 
trails and forever. 

20. Christmas for Tricta Nixon 
is making out. 

21. C^hristmas at the Kremlin is 
an Insidious capitalistic crass 
commercialistic plot. 

22. Christmas for Dick Butkus is 
47 lbs. of raw meat. 

23. Christmas for the Desperado 
is a date with Dale Arden. 

24. Christ in France is French. 

25. Christ in Hawaii is hot. 

26. Christmas for Richard Rrauti- 
gan is the Lawrence Welk Or- 
chestra floating down a trout 
streani heartily sinings the 
•Fix in to Die I'ag " 

27. Christmas in Britain is just 
like Chdstmas in America, only 
a bit more proper. 




28. Christmas for the Kasler Bun- 
ny is irrelevant. 

29. Christmas for Jesus Christ is 
a Birthday. 

30. Christmas is knowing finals 
are coming. 

31. Christmas is wondering what 
happened to .November. 

32. Christmas for Peter and I'aul 
is Mary. 

33. Christmas in Chicago Is cold, 
dirty, and expensive 

34. Christmas for Dr. Harvey is 
having the Harbinger not print 
words like shit and f-k. 

35. Christmas is far out, far a- 
round, far down, far up. you're 
truly amazing, you're a whokf 
city. 

36. Christmas for Mae West isn't 
what'it used to be. 

37. Christmas for Ctix^tine Jor- 
gertson is confusing. 

38. Christmas In Tel Aviv Is dull. 

39. Christmas for a fir tree is mur- 
der. «« 



40 



41 



by Jan Judson 

There has been an argument over 
whether or not there wouM be a 
Christmas tree and if so what kind 
The dUputo eitdcd with Laran 
burtflnc into irart and "I don't 
irtve a good god damn oi«e way 
or the other." 

That had t>een a week ago and 
now It was too days before ( hritl 
mas. Her mother, the woman whom 
she had argued, was In the hospital 
with ■ mild coronary 

She »at sullenly IkMening to Rich- 
ard Harris, the words got to her- 
"Is everybody t««p' Hat every- 
body got a place to hide' Is 
everybody warm Irtside'* " 

Nowhere was there any sign of 
Chrlatmas cheer (Uoom had lit- 
erally hung ■ over the house since 
her father's death six month* be 
fore. The frw presentu intended for 
her friends had been shoved Into 
a corner aitd the cards lay uiv 
opened in a shoe box 

At Lara's hel lay a big red set- 
ter whose eyes were glued upon 
lira's pel parrot Archemedes 
ArrhemcdM had taken it upon him 
self to brlffllten the mood and 
lighted on Jenny's head. Jenny. 
Lara thought was the one real 
frkriid iitac had. "Inic blue gnd all 
that." Archemede* getting Into the 
spirit sang out "Jingle Bells", made 
a rumbling noise deep In his throat, 
and flew up onto a lamp. 

I"he dog moved quk-kly at the 
pounding door. Outside she heard 
voices laughing and ".shh. this Is 
•uppoMd to be a surprise . She 



opened the door to flrMl a group of 
her friends with a do-it-yourself 
carload of stolen or K«irr<>wwl 
(hrlstmas goods. 

Inhere stood Rartdy dragging a 
CKrittmas tree in behind him. fol 
lowed by V'krke carrying a wreath 
thai had been "hand selecird from 
one of the tkntat doors around." 
Bub holding a larne plastic angel 
taken frorn hia own gate. Katie 
brought up the rear with a Willow 
Rd. detour sigit. 

Lara stood in bewiMerment and 
tears and Randy hugged her "Did 
you think wed forget you. after all 
we mean to each other'' Kveryone 
was surging around shouting or- 
ders. Speechless l.aracomplledand 
got the extension cords and other 
necessary lmplen>ents. 

I'he tree was erected by placing 
it In a redwood planter stulM 
with newspaper and tied to the 
drapery for support It was dec- 
orated with hand strung tonkers. 
lights, and ornaments txirrowed 
from each of the houschokU. Th* 
boy* hur\g the wreath and placed 
the angrl. while the girls took care 
of the irnloor decoratloiM They all 
gathered arouitd the tree. Lara 
spoke "It really Is a beautiful tree " 

.iMS^a^^rfha^A wmmtX^^^ "* *-'' ^ xa ^ - * - — 

"•"•'•■«. VIR. II. |flR,U I > W|l if IT iW TOP 

tidnJ." Thmt depends on how you 
look At tt 




THE FUTURE 

by Joe Wilb 

As I look toward the future. 

All I see Is (right and confusion; 

A misty veil before my eyes. 

And I must seek what I know rtot. 

(hit of chaos, out of (tar. out of 

madness. 
I must cut a traU, precise and dear 
That I mutt follow to the end. 
However bitter that it should be. 



And when the end is near, of Fate. 
Ci ve me one last battle to fight. 
A id let me die fighting for a cause 
Worthy of all that Is or ever will 
be. 

Winter's Work 

by Kathy IManey 

Hft>»iv tentacle* of Winter * beard; 
InsliUing (rnirn life within 
Kach summered trreandfalhrnleaf. 
Weary haTidr of W in trr' t worttr 
Liftirm summer s joys and sorrows 
To still them in his icy grip 



46 



47 



48 



49 



50 



SI 



52 



53 



54 



S5 

.56 

57 

58. 
59. 



Chritlhtat U a iVanutt Christ- 
mas card. 

Christmas for Mrs. Claus Is 
a night with the elves. 
Christmas Is samtsirhc spelled 
backwards. 

Christmas is I'ncle (George. 
Christmas alone >s bad. 
Christmas for turkeys Is al- 
most as Thanksgiving 
Christmas in the Mali wm ..r 

flee «• April 28nd. 
Christmas is too soon .< 

far away. 

Christmas is too long and I«h> 

short 

Christmas for Abbie Hoffman 

Is all year. 

C hristmas for Judge Julius 

Hoffman is giving Santa Claua 

a four year contempt of court 
jtcntence. _ , 

C hristmat for a true arlM It a 

llavbov fold-out with a navel 

(hristmas for Splro Agnew is 

a new dictionary and or name. 

( hristma* for Mnrv was sta- 

bellxing 

( hristma* tnr 1 riink Zappa it 

Tommy James and the Shon- 

dells baked and batted tbuM- 

ed'i 

(hristmas in Iransylvanla it 

rrnnsylvania misspelled. 

(hristmas Is fantastically me- 

dl»icre. 

Christmas Is finishing thisarti 

cle 

(hrlstmas Is a state qf mind. 

Christmas for you it love from 



60. 



ut. 
ChHttmas 

happlr>e«« 



is peace, love, and 



JAe SmvccH 




mm^^m^m m^^mm^mr^m'^ 



from the 



by Michael Geddes 

When I arrived, they toW me she 
had gone. 1 asked where and they 
sMid Ihey knew not. When I press- 
ed for clues I was given itonr. 
I was alone. There was no scent 
to follow, no footprint to see, not 
a broken twig to give me direction. 

Indeed 1 felt abandoned. My soli- 
tude grew quite deprttsing. .So de- 
pressing was it that my mind be- 
gan to fabricate clu< .. to 
"occupy my person WTiin v •.)o3~ 
so solitary. - 

My action soon followed my 



thought and I found myself pursu- 
ing where no one had sent me. As 
1 continued this hopeless search 
new clues confronted me where old 
ones had died. My course began to 
acquire shape and dimeiision; it 
no longer seemed hopeless. 

I pushed on. The bushes seemed 
not as awesome now, the thorns 
not so painful. Finally I saw a 
clearing; my excitement grew. 

F began to sni.fe dl8Cuver> 
was to be the place! Vet, when I 
reached it. she was not there. I 
stood alone. 




IHarbinqcr 
Staff 



Are^ pb\€ s.?^t>9\^ were V\^c<.^^y 

r.;M^ Dk4\v year i^ 4^-^if^^ 
OofUy e\/Gf\ I s foM^ (\ll-^ir+/Aic. 



VHE HARBINGER 



.4- 



y/rii> OCT J bij ly^ose /^'•^^fcrd^s. 



Page 3 



' * L»Vc, 






S ' 




''St^'^^ Untitled ^^"H^^ Poet Speaks at 26 North 



by Scott Junes 
Summer had unwillingl> surri ii 
dered her seasonal bounty to pil 
laging autumn winds and leaves 
iell'iiround nte. carried by the gusts 
soon to usher In the Ice and frosts 
of a soulfCT s e a s on. The tree t ontt 
proud In summers celebrating life 
now stood like skekrial fragments 
of lost glory, remitants of the 'mag- 
ruricence of awakened life I'he »ky 
was bleak and shadowed the cold 
earth and the gray g l o om charar- 
leristic of lute autumn. All life, plant 
and animals turned no» inward, 
huddling closer to the warm, cra- 
dling bosom of the earth, away 
from the departing sun riieurdant 
earth, forsaken, was nt>w resigned 
to the ic>- threat which, like vikings 
deMeitdlng from the north, wouk) 
come eagerly to plunder the mo»t 
dearly-bought beaut> . 

So I had come, forlorn ac¥l con- 
_&ucd-la Jind imhaaa a simp licity 



of thought I cuuk) not find else- 
where, how can I know'' Kventu' 
ally in my aimless wanderings I 
came upon a lake, nestled deep 
in the confine* of this dying force. 



and there I dciuied to »it. i drew 
from my solitude what warmth I 
ruuM find, for as anyone lost in 
familiar surroundings I clung to 
the beat of my learful iieurt. As I 
stared at the rippling water my 
th o oghi* (wrnad lo re** wpun Ut« 
land memories of childhood lost, 
of the innocence of those >-ears. 
and the sweet but brief exuberance 
that ignorance affords the inex- 
perienced. Now, much ukler. Ibcnt 
my head downward to kiuimc and 
grief I rould do no k>etter than to 
simply find comfort In m> impo- 
trncc, and the aches of a weary 
heart, laden with saditess of eter- 
nity and alone «ilh it» remnrse. 
Torn iibrupth trom my re\Trie 
I saw refUt inl in live water the 
pale orange u( the dying sun. The 
clouds had momentarily parted 
and the sun, swollen deathly . hung 
he.i '' i-st .\nd over the 

Jail ■ thi» »un, i n grte- 



«d »lab of self pity the utter kuli- 
tude of mono Uvea, and of tht 
bold destinies, thouf^ futile, which 
they must seek and create, lor no 
purpose other than to assert their 
Uny structures against the limn- 
teM he av e n . (Inly to lhi» «nd can 
even the bravest of u> dreum to 
conquer, but howe\-er Inevitable 
the fate of man be. dignity can 
still be fouiMl in the abject and 
thcl 



t ifCRXfTip ai»i .... oiiter wlmti 
of this seasonal change, so surel> 
my destiny, flowed in and thro >. ' 
me and I breathe the air n: 
time and the pa»»ing. mono liv-es 
impressed upon me mv own. and 
I stood firm In it sileiitiy on the 
forest For both of u». winter had 
come 



by Don t'ervantca 

Ihtrc are many times when we 
are prt-M-nted with a unique, onre- 
m a-grral-whitr experience I'hey 
often slip by. precisely t>ecause they 
are unique. V\e would rather not ex - 
l>ertnHHM^ (»r fcraf c»f di »fu |H i ng o tir 
routines or wasting our time. 

Such an opportunity has present- 
ed Itself, and you would do well tt> 
take advantage of it N'mi h,'«N <- 
nothing to loM' 

/ 

l^ter McWIIIiams, poet, will be at 
iti North next Saturday, the IfMh. 
:riim III am to .5 p.m Mr Mr 
\Villium)> 1^ .iuthor of •>urh books 
•i» I l.ove Therefore I Am. Come 
love With Mr and Re My life. 
For I i»\ er» A \'i» 0(hrr». .1 nd 
The Hard Stuff: love. 



viouft inbuit- !>pillt<d forth It* la«t 
testimonial, bright and proud like 
^he softly falling feaihero i>r the 
peacock put to the block 

Then I knew with an undisKui> 



CfixxsJrmiS Gve 





WIMTEl 



^r 



\ 



by Garrik White 
what makes you speal^ 
of a kind o^ beauty 
on the face of this 
when all Is hMden 
and silent 
when all th.it lived 
is dead or asleep ' 

had i not been here before 
I'd be bored and pitful 
for there is not much life In this 
' land 

its people must starve 
in their souls 
like ignorant infantt or loveless 



but this is my earth 
I've seen it wither 
yet there 1,% joy hert 
knowing that underneath the 
smooth lines and lumpy sha(>rs 
wa» an rxistenre 

my soul deeply loved its greenery 
compassion know* that ihi-\ art- 
one 

with it and you 

and it come'* to my conscience 

that all this black snow 

and tire-tracked fclui»h 

was once a reminder 

of our full and total selves 



by Mend) BeruH 

It was (hristmas Kve. and »ht 
heard the chlMren in the apart 
ment below squealing with delight 
as they opened their present*. She 
had worked extremely hard getting 
ready for this Vhri»tmas. and she 
•*A* finally satisfied that sht had 
gotten everyone somelhinu ihev 
wouk) really like. She felt that her 
many hours of shipping and plan- 
ning were worth it. because lonighi 
her rnmiiy had said thai Ihiy were 
going to come and s(>end Christ- 
mas Kv«' with her. She Itniked quite 
child-like for her sevcutuat-venand 
a half years, with her glowing 
cheeks anA her silver-gray hair 
falling carelessly across her fore- 
head. Her breathing was a little ir 
regular as she sal in her massive 
velvet rocking chair. Hut maybe 
tlfiil was due to the excilemt-nt she 
felt as she looked out her window 



bit- f ont.iiriiiiK IIk- li.i|)(iMit-*s she 
felt Inside. She sat very"«tuietly. 
not daring lo move for the fear 
of missing her family* belovc?d 
kncHk u^cjn the door 



mmmt^mm m^^mm^mtm 



rcKks "^ 

who know their rminifestatic)n 
and are a lifetime behind It 



and now like our summers 
and our selves 
i.s dead 



at the splendid decorations. Her" 
heart seemed to be beating much 
i(»i ',(si and she was having trou 



She sat like tilBt f «»r w h a t m u st 
have seemed like years. Ihvn 
suddenly everything l)e<ami t...i 
cjuiet. The little children m the 
apartment below had all gruH- to 
bed Ihe beautiful decorations out- 
side were ail hidden by Ihe dark 
ness of night. The only sound she- 
could hear was the beating of her 
heart keeping time with the old 
grandfather clock. Ar>d Ihen with- 
out warning the clock stopped lick 
ing. \'ery slowly she got up frorr, 
her chair and put all Ihe present'' 
in a neat little pile in the corner 
of the room. A tiny tear started 
fft>m the coriter nf iter «>•« and 
found its way down her beauti- 

-tulii-xurviMi .i'hcjks tu ha whiii,' 



crcxheted hamlkerchlef. 

'\",,f\ had not cDmc. 



He will be available for auto^ 
graphs, discussions of his works, 
ot just plain conversation. A con- 
versation with IVter .McWilliams 
is a refreshing experience. He Is a 
very warm and M-nsitive perscin. 
He is lea vinfr soon frrr an ex teiwl-' 
ed period of Tranx'^t'-niMl Med- 
itation in Colorado 

\* you may or may not, know. 
2»» North recently was"dc»troyrd 
by ftr«. Ihev have been relocated 
at 21 N Railroad, two blocks east 
of the oM tile Ihis is in dowit- 
to«'n Talatlne. immediately south 
of the tracks, between Hoihweiland 
Brock way. 

.\ii afliriuion with IVter McWil 
liams is time well spent. Vou will 
also find 2H North to be a shop 
worth knowing, for records, can- 

rj!^. ,!,,.!.,., friendly people and 
'n I MSfc^^ii t_u rd a y ^j I " i 
vkuii 1 regret it. 

miiniiiiiiiiititiiiiiiitiiitiiii 

Uflfffferf 

^ im Halleti 
w.ilKinn inroiiKn empty b ut filled 
halls 

tarrying a little black fokler 
on my way to class 
small voices enter my vision 
people talk about each other 
skip class get bad grades 
get bad grades 

importance stressed here we can't 

get bad grades 
our mommy will yell 
the army will call us for a visit 
<nir friends will laugh 

what is eouration 
grades numbers competition 
laughing crying sittging 

working to be somebcxly 
IM (.(MNC TO BK SOMKBODY 
my m u m m y told m a i h ad to te e - 



I don't want to be just a 
garbage man 



'( 



^ 



Poge 4 



THE HARBINGER 



DfiimluT 14. 1»7«» 




by Andy (irinu-s 



t 



Well, 
htTt il is 
Nuwnibtr 13. .uul 
wt ulreii^y huve prot-efdwi 
— well into Ihf YuUtif). s..,son . . 
>1u, Ho, Hu. Ho, Ho. I ^, my frit-nda 

yuu'd better net your »ho|>(iiiiK ilone. (Onh 
4(»7 hhoppinK days left until \KXr thristnui^i . 
I. Ho. Hu, Ho . . Sunluk will viiuii be decked >>iii 
full dr^'^^ uni(«>rn). bobbliiK their bells 
and belli«k . . . Ho. Ho, .'iio, ilo . . iiur TX. »ei« have 

already bt^n bombarded with HelchinK l<eHiei>' and 
^iib-machine Kuiu, not to menliun iht* race-u-rifTic cari> 



iSl 



Untitled 



M. 



M 



I sed 



whiz/iiiK P<ikt on their super-chartuxl crevulators .< . .H> 
Ve», it» lime to beat your iieixhbur to Ihi 
nearest ^hoppin»{ tenter and ttrab all the HiU*- that 
>>iur ('hristinah club budKel wtll allow, then borrow .i 
couple hundred from I.ucal Loan (or the n.*i>t . . . Ho. Ho 

I" t' 'i>'- "i<i —•ntt ictxf*. we"d «" •oir th<> river and ihrouKh 

randma'k hoi. iriktmus diniur 

tiu; uiiw If- iiiiwn the oxpre»» w.ij m the airport ami fly 
South f«tr the winter (I'm not sure any m»>re. is < hristma- on 
-t or the 31r<.t, tho»e are the d.«y* when Ihv vacai 
.iitd end t . . . Ah ye». and (•randm.!. you know 
>ou put her in H<H>|ty I tale Neliremenl Hume; 4 
few \e..r- .itfo «iukn't it'.' Well. »fle'» hiippy ther.- 
!ihe lik< «'4th p«.i>ple of her own age, HiKht ' 

Ho ... it » mil lunn\ .•... a» a mailer of (itrl, we're 
damn well me»M!d up. .The <»ld idea uf (iuodwill i>et>m!> 
been lukt in the >hufne of packaicea the' 

kpirit uf Kiv'inic neems to be KivinK money to slum* 
aitd banks . . .What'» become uf Christmas'.' I'setl 

ft least the> tell me. that the sftiril c>l Kivinit luni' 
the fact that fUid sent his only son tu this earth to save man 
■ xkIwiH where is the true sinni <>! np.mw 

- M IS \<rr 



by Jim Duttan 

I )Aa> Mitli IJU' Mol> 111,111 .i).'.->in 
and I trii*d to belie\ e as he 
worked with his bread and wine 

Hut the spirit wa> not with me, 
his (iod is nut miiu 

n; ■. 
{.It i-i 

splasheti 
who Kenerale» ha(ipiness thru hi- 
sotiKs 



uiii.iu. i.s \iv (.tin.- 

is m> t -od the blowinjj wind' 
the poundinK sea 
the t(iant redw'Uui: > < 

livt-d for cvniurie- 



(,.Ht .11. ■...;; .. 

(•ud are you hidin»( in ihi -liiti 
while tab 'hu "i.-it- ,,,>■*. r <i- 

tonituc' 
t ir are yoi; i.uu ^ 

inn in a lenenii'Di 

or ju>l a I run I 

I In wise men sctni :.. , . 

around yitu, 
^>ut tbey never maki 

I'm knocklnK <i«Hi. 
I'm knocking 



iesus, tiuddha. 

I ittlfl^f illN Ki-M-I. 



Is there anyone h.. 

I ome on Cud 

Kivo me a < 1 i-. 
just 11 (>eek 

1 promise I won 1 i. a 

All Vli oxenfrei (.ikI 
!iu' Kame is ovei 



pretty 
to have 



(Z MwUcat Sleiwue 



SiU.r 



V l{..tl ( ;iM uf (Kerthink 
iloM >ad that 1 la], here 
ihiiikinK love thouKhts . 
I urn obsessed by thinkintt- 
More ufien lbai> mil Ihinkinu 
draits mr to the lowt'»i dr<^> 



/- 




t 



-4 



\ ' 




i 



' c 



I 



/ 



/ 



^ 



1 



V 



^ 



1 



Pog«2 



THE HAHBINGER 



January 18, 1971 



cccccounvTi 



nil 



$20,000 for Footboll? 



by Roy Vombrack 

AccordinR to an article that ap- 
'peared recently In the Northwest 
section of the Chicago Tribune, 
Harper students are KolnK to be 
shellinK out S20,000 to foot the 
Initial cost of raising a football 
team here at Harper. 

Mr. John Oelch, Harper athletic 
director, commented in the article 
that the students have agreed to 
give 15 per cent of the total stu- 
dent activity fund for the athletic 
program next year. If in the mean- 
time a public referendum is not 
passed which would give the athletic 
department more money to shoul- 
der the cost in the future, the stu- 
dents have promised to contribute 
20 per cent the next year and 
thereafter until a referendum does 
pass, according to (ielch. 

"In addition to that, they (the 
studenU) will contribute $6,000 
from their student activity budget 
this year toward the football pro- 
gram," the Tribune quoted the 
athletic director as saying. "Stu- 
dents have further agreed to con- 
tribute another $4,300 for football 
specifically from next year's budget 
In addition to the 15 per cent." 

The question open-minded stu- 
dents should be asking themselves 
is; why the big rush? VSliy can't 
Harper wail another year for a 
referendum to bc> passed to pro- 
vide money for football without 



having to dip Into the activity fund 
now? The student senate could 
certainly find things as pressing 
as getting Harper a football team 
to spend the students' money on 
(such as weekend orgies cleverly 
disguised as council workshops for 
tired senators, perhaps?). 

Granted, the foamlng-at-the- 
mouth football fanatic might wet 
his football pads If he has to wait 
another season \o watch a splne- 
lingllng (and spine-pulverizing) 
football battle on the Harper grid 
Iron. However. Harper has gone 
Us first four years without a fool- 
ball squad to bring greater glory 
to the name of William Hainey Har- 
per, and if another year might 
mean the saving by the student body 
of $20,000, then why not wait? 
Harper is ccrta1r\ly not lacking in 
sports for both those who wish to 
participate and those who wish to 
observe. Cross-country and golf 
have already passed with the fall 
season, and there is still basket- 
ball and wrestling during the win- 
ter and baseball, track, arxl lennis 
in the spring. I^rhaps the lack of 
a football team for another year 
might give a few more people the 
chance to see that there are other 
sports which are Just as excitlnc 
(if not more) than football and 
equally as worthy of their atten- 
tion 



ffeocffOfi fo Spying Cool 



by Boy Vombrack 

Something even more shocking 
to a person wtth a Hnlc imeiltgenre 
and Intuition than the recent alteg 
ed spying by the I'.S. Army upon 
prominent ctvUiana (such as Sen- 
ator Adial Stevenson III, million- 
aire W. Clement Stone, and Rev. 
Jesse Jackson) is the "so what" 
reaction by some people and or- 
ganisations to this "surveillance " 

Chicago's Mayor Daley thought 
that the whole Mea was Just Jim- 
dandy and voiced the opinion 
that as long as one didn't have 
anything to hide, why should it 
bother that person ( implying that 
those who feel shocked at this gov- 
ernmenl-lnattgated Irtvaslon of 
privacy have something to con- 
ceal)-" 

In thcnteantlmetheCkkago Trib- 
une, self-styled as the ' Amerlrnn 



Paper Ibr Americans." in an edi 
tortai treated the klaa of the Amer- 
kcan Civil UbOTtiea I'nlon suit to 
stop this "surveillance" as if It 
were a child's reaction to a scary 
dream. The Tribuat temwd this sit- 
uation a "silly business. " 

These people must really enjoy a 
••reitt life with the comforting 
knowledar that the Army Is keeping 
a watch-dog eye on those hippies. 
Democrat-radlcal-un- American lib 
erals, and subversives that might be 
plotting evil deeds against the C S 
of A However, people who are a 
little moreeducaled historically and 
possess a capacity to see beyond 
their own noses might rralixe (hat 
many countries In the grip of a 
repressive dictatorship employ this 
same type of system to keep track 
of potential political enemies and 
thrpatii to thf "stale " 



■HARBINGERS 



Kditor 

Managing Fklitor 
Business Manager 
News Editor ^ 

Activities Kditor 
Sports Editor 
Art Director 
Classified Ads 
Photographers 

Contributing Staff 
Gary White 
Don Cefvantes 
Marty Masters 

Ginny Ryan 
Bob Texidor 

Faculty Advisor 



. Tom Hampson 

Roy Vombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Steve Frangos 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 
Sears Hallett 
Franlt McCoy. Beth Phelps 

Terry Traina 
Joe WilU 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman 
Denise Holmes 
Randy vbn Liski 
Nancy Loreru 

Irv Smith 

(The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re- 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content. ) 

The Harbinger (unolTici^student publication) 

William Rainey UarpeiXoUege X^gonquin & Roselle Rds 

Palatine, 111, 60067 Phone Number 359-4200. ext. 272 



January 20, 21 A 22 

Students C 

I'art-time students at Harper (ol 
fege in Talallne can register for 
second semester classes by tele 
phone on January 20, 21 and 22. 
Tbe winter-spring term begins on 
February 2. 

Keturnirtg students and students 
who have a letter of acceptance 
from the college may utilise the ser- 
vice. .New part-tlnte students who 
have not applied for admittance 
to the college will be required to 
register on the campus during 
evening hours on January 27 and 
28. 

# Part-time students are those who 
carry a class load of 1 1 semester 
hours or less. 

Registration by tetephone will be 
available between the hours ol 10 
a.m. and 7 p.m. on January 20 
and 21— and from 10 am to 4 
p.m. on January 22 

KIghl telephone lines have been 
inatalled to be used exclusively 
for registration purposes. (Ite spec- 
la I registration phone number Is 
35»^25O0 

Keglstraiion calls are received 
by special attendants stationed at 
remote video terminals conned 
ed to a central computer. Students 
should be prepared to indicate their 
social security numi>er to the at- 
tendani. This number keys the call- 
er Into the computer Course tlllaa 
and section numbers should alao 
be given to the attendant, wtlh sub- 
stitute courses and sections avall- 
abte in the event of ckiaed sec- 
tions. 

Students regtaterimi by phone 
must comptete the fee payment 
on or before January 36. IB7I to 
retain their actiedules. Tuitton can 
be paid by mail or In person at 
the Harper buatneaa ofKce. Students 



on Register by Phone 

vho mall in their fees must have K I OO pm 

tn letter postmarked no later than J 2:00 p.m. 

Ji-iuarv 23. 1971 I 3:00 pm 

Transfer programs are avall- 

aak- in the areas of business. C 5:00 p.m. 

rkjcatlon. engincermg. humani- I- 6:00 p.m. 

tl«i, the health Mrknces. natural 

s<lenres. mathematics, and social Friday. January 22 

sttences. Students whose last names begin 

'technical and semi-professional with: 'Fetephone 359-2500 ai 

p -«grams are available in the K 10:00 a.m 

a i*as of accounting aide, architec I) ll:Op a.m. 

tvial technology, chemical lech- C 12:00 noon 

n<ikigy. child services, data pro- li 1:00 p.m 

ceMing technology, dental hygiene. .A 2:00 p.m 

di tfUng technology, electronics Open Kegistration 3:00 p.m. 

te hnology. fashion design, flresci- 

er>.-e. food service management. Part-time stuAnto unable to 

Jo irnallsm. law enforcement, tegal register by phone must register 

se Tetarv. nwrlMllag aaki-manage on campus accordinn to the fol- 

m -nl, mechanlcsltairtaaerliig tech lowing schedule: 

n. k.gy. numerical control technol H„,„^.y. j,„„.ry 27 

osy. nursing, secretarial sctence student. who«- last names begin 

ar d supervisory and admlnistra ^,j^ ^j^^, to ( oltege I enter at 

tlxf management W-X V / R 30 p.m 

i^wMime sttidenls i^giatertng by •|-.i-.\ 7 OO o m 

pbanr should call at the times lr»- ut: 7 30 n m 

dkatedbeiow ^:^ : : : : n'mpm 

W.dne«lay.JanMry20 ^ ,, 8 30pm 

Sn dents whose last names begin ^j »-oo a m 

wi h Telephone 359-2500 at ^ 

V • 10:00 am Thursday. Ja»«ury 2« 

^^ 11:00 a.m. Students who«e last name* begin 

\' 12 00 noon ""^ Heport to College Center at 

I I 00 pm ' »< ' 6 30pm 

T 2 OO pm •• K ' '0*» P"" 

S .iOOpm ^^ 7 30 pm- 

R 4 00 pm. " HtlOpm. 

Pt, 5:00 p m ' ♦••'*♦• P •" 

(t «00 p.m ^ •* *<* »»•»« 

Students will no» be allowed to 

11 1 te silay . Hmmmrf tl register before their assigned lime 

Sttilenta whoae last namss btain Howe\-er. they m.ty register after 

wl *i Tetephone .359-2S00 at: their assigned time pcritid 

\ 10:00 am. Further Information ran be ob- 

M 11.00 am talned by caKIng the adrntaatons 

I 12:00 noon office, 359-4200. emtemrton 207 



CCCCOQLUMN AWW 



" 1 won't mind to dit 
when It's my time to dte 
so >ust Wt me live my life 
the way I want to ' 

JtMi H«Hlrte 

HKI.rWANTKI> 

Person neetfed to fill vacant posi- 
tion on Ilvsperado s Hot Mush 
Straight Shooters Chib Musi been 
pertenctd member of the lunatic 
fringe, rapabte of filling approal 
malely four to ten column Inche s 
per Issues with Ites. unfoundfd ac- 
cusations. mls-quote«. and verbal 
pnrnogrnphv of all kinds Must he 
an able propagandist capable of 
stirring err.ottona. undermining s(i»- 
denl moral standards, and promot- 
ing general unrest, confusion, and 
chaos 

Must be wtlHng to commit totally 
foolish and childish act* including 
throwlftg glass Jars Into the pit 
(from the bakony I, mutHaNngum- 
brellas. stealing Sears Hatfenstast 



p* utiles, convincing (> Keith 
W I lis over ttte telephone thai you 
are Mr John H I'hompson from 
lb.* Pilatlne Amerlrut liCgton and 
thai if he does no* "take those ob- 
srrrw povtersoffhlswalls, that you 
srill ia\T his ofTIre Hoaed. land 
ha\lrg the dummy bellrve you), 
de iiantslng Desperado's and bH- 
Ing ■ m* 

Mist he willing to be involved 
In di ring and dangerous adven 
lures including playing flag 
IstMiip em) football with the Har 
pet .*'ecurMy Forre; swimming 
acri ss l.ahtl s lagoon In an 
eighhen-ninettes swimming suit 
wesr og spiked shoes, a jungtehat. 
anj tarrying a flag on a 10 fcmi 
po* A (Irtober: asaoriatlng with 
(•hin-' Kyan: smoking dupe in the 
N 'A nfTkv (and not getting 
ca igl tl; balling on the storeroom 
n»n>r. and getting drunk with good 
oF I'lcfe (ienrgr 



fitii SKAJIHG OMH TO SWOiHTS 



Through student activities funds. 
The Student Senate is making avail 
abte to Harper siudrnla Indoor rec 
reatlonal skating at the new sports 
complex at I Park Meadow Place. 
Rolling Meadows 

The k^ will he availabfe free to 
Harper students with a valM ID 
from 1200 noon to I pm on 
February II, and March 4th and 

irnh 

Ice hockey time will also be avail 
able at dlfllprent hours for practice 
and games 

This new program of skating Is 
being coordinated by Mr. Roy 



Kearrs. within the Intramural Pro- 
gram and he shouM be consulted 
for further details. 

On campus skating Is also avall- 
ab e rn the lake providing the tee 
Is hlc« enough As a general rute. 
to insure the safety of all involved. 
Ice horkev will be allowed on the 
lake b«htnd the Coltege Center and 
recrea tonal skating on the lake 
behind D building 

I1an« had been initiated to buy 
a trail -r for a warming shelter for 
sknten , but the Student .Sennte felt 
the I t>e $!500 cost was an unnec- 
essary expcnae. 



Must abo be abfe to cnrry on a 
running argument with Mnda Pri 
bula about the ethics of drugs while 
teasing her about her looks, brain*, 
or anything to bother her rgc< 

Must ultimately be prepared i«> 
daily face ttarper's myriad of 
freaks, wterdos. perverts, pom- 
pous beurorrats. transvestites. M>r 
ators. nymphomaniacs, and even 
some students. 

If vnu qualify, pfeaae place vnur 
appllcatlona in the editor °s office n» 
later than mklnighl. Janunrv 22 
1971. Void when" pr<>hihjir<l h\ 
law 

Some peopte come l«i Har(ter for 
training in their professton. some 
come berauM- Ihev figure It wmiM he 
easier to spend the first two years of 
their education al a junior rolfegr 
than at a big. bad university, some 
even like It here (the way the capos 
must ha\-e likes the concentration 
camps ». bui most are here because 
they are to poor to go anvwherr 
else and because they'rp stalling 
they don t know what the hell else 
to do with their lives 

I am; unfortunately, of the last 
group. However. I haw found 
through all mv expertettces here, 
many of which ore apparent in mv 
other articles, thai Harper .s rer 
lainly not the place to find this out 

So. to be short, because goodbyes 
are always painful artd melodra 
matlc. it* back .inder my park 
and hack or) the road again i'hr 
future lofk* like Kuropc as *n«>n 
a* my boots «re reaowJed and rn* 
thumb is oiled Its been quite an 
expertencc. 

always t>r yuursctf 
PAX i;arrik 




r 



iW-vviiiluT 14. i'.ri'i 



Untitled 



I >lll!.lll 



nt I irifd 






1 is \i'» t.MW "■ 


n; Kiitiii 


' ij** IfH- tot«H» inti Wirui ' 


1 ni f 


.ttdiiiK *< . 




... .....m r«l*k>>. 




Ii\ nl fur ivniur:' 





Cl MwAicat JtciiCHie 



t>\ I H,U rr 




< < 

-fc- 



» 



r ^ 



Poge2 



THE HARBINGEk 



ianuary 18, 1971 



Jonuary 18, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 3 



CCCCCOVTFUTi 



II 1 1 1 

■III 



$20,000 for Football? 



by Roy Vombrack 
According lo an article that ap- 
peared recently In the Northwest 
■ection of the Chicago Tribune. 
Harper (tudents are ftolnR to be 
shellinff out $20,000 lo fool the 
Initial cost of raislnR a football 
team here at Harper. 

Mr. John Olch. Harper athletic 
director, commented in the article 
that the students have aureed lo 
Klve 15 per cent of the total stu- 
dent activity fund for the athletic 
program next year. If in the mean- 
tlnte a public referendum is not 
passed which would Rive the athletic 
department more money lo shoul- 
der the cost In the ful\ire. the stu- 
dents have promised lo contribute 
20 per cent the next year and 
thereafter until a referendum does 
pass, accordinR to (ielch. 

"In addition to thai, they (the 
students) will contribute $6,000 
from their student activity budRet 
this year toward the football pro- 
Rram." the Tribune quoted the 
athletic director as saying. "Stu- 
dents have hirther agreed lo con- 
tribute another $4,300 for football 
specincally from next >-ear's budget 
In addition lo the 15 per cent." 
The question open-minded stu- 
dents should be asking themselves 
Is: why the blR rush** Why can't 
Harper wait another year lor a 
referendum to be passed to pro- 
vide money for football wtlhout 



havlHR to dip Into the activity fund 
now? The student senate could 
certainly find thirlRS as pressinR 
at Retting Harper a football team 
to spend the students' money on 
( such as weekend orRies cleverly 
disRuised as council workshops for 
tired senators, perhaps'.'). 

(Granted, the foaminR-at-lhe- 
mouth football fanatic might wel 
hi* football pads if he hat lo watt 
another season to watch a tplne- 
linRlinR (and splne-pulverizlnR ) 
football battle on the Harper grid- 
Iron. However. Harper has gone 
Its flrsi four years without a fool- 
ball squad lo bring greater glory 
to the name of William Kainey Har- 
per, and if another year might 
mean the saving by the student body 
of $20,000, then why not wait.' 
Harper is certainly not lacking In 
sports for both those who wish to 
participale and those who wish lo 
observe. Cross-country artd golf 
have already passed with the fall 
season, and there it still batket- 
balT and wreslTIng during the win- 
ter and baseball. Irack. and tennis 
In the spring. IVrhaps the lack of 
a football team for another year 
might give a few more people the 
chance lo see that there are other 
sports which are jusi as exciting 
(if not morel than football and 
equally a* worlhv of ihpir ntten- 
tlon. 



ffeoctfOfl fo Spying Cool 



by Roy Vombrack 

Something even more shocking 
lo a person wuh a little tnlelHgcnce 
and intuition than the recent alleg- 
ed spying by the I'.S. Army upon 
prominent civilians ftuch as Sen- 
ator Adial Stevenson III. million- 
aire W. Cfemenl Stone, and Rev. 
Jeaae Jackson) Is the "so what" 
reaction by some people and or- 
ganitations to this "surveillance." 

Chicago's Mayor Daley thought 
that the whole Idea was Just Jim- 
dandy and voiced the opinion 
that as long as one didn't have 
anything to hide, why should II 
bother that person (Implying that 
those who feel shocked at this gov 
ernment-insttgaled invasion of 
privacy have something to con- 

In the meantime the Chicago Trib- 
une, self ntyled ni the "Amerlcsn 



Paper for Anterlcans." In an edi- 
torial treated the Idea of the Amer- 
ican Civil Liberties I'nlon suit lo 
slop this "surveillance" as If It 
were a child's reaction lo a scary 
dream. The Tribune termed this sit- 
uation a "silly business " 

Tlieae people mutt really enjoy a 
serene life with the comforting 
knowledge that the Army Is keeping 
a watch-dng eye on those hippies. 
Democrat radlcal-urvAmerican-llb- 
erals. and subversives thai might be 
plotting evil deeds against the I'.S. 
of A. However, people who are a 
little moreeducaled historically and 
possess a capacity to see beyond 
their own noses might realize that 
many countrfes In the grip of a 
repressive dictatorthlp employ this 
same type of system to keep track 
of potential political enemies and 
threats to the "stale " 




Editor 

Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 
Art Director 
Classified Ads 
Photographers 



Tom Hampson 
Roy Vombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Steve Frangos 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 
Sears Hallett 
P>ank McCoy. Beth Phelps 

Terry Traina 
Joe Will? 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman 
Denise Holmes 
Randy von Liski 
Nancy Lorenj^ 
Faculty Advisor Irv Smith " 

(The Harbinger reserves the right to edit all letters re- 
ceived, and to delete sections of their content.) 

The Harbinger (unofficial student publication) 

William Rainey Harper College AJgonquin & Roselle Rds 

Palatine, 111. 60067 Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272 



Contributing Staff 
Gary White 
Don Cervantes 
Mai-ty Masters 

Ginny Ryan 
Bob Texidor 



January 20, 21 A 22 

Students C 

I'arl-time students al Harper Col- 
lege in I'alatlne can register for 
second semester classes by tele- 
phone on January 20, 21 and 22. 
'Vhe wInter-sprinR term bcRins on 
February 2. 

Keturning sludenls and students 
who have a letter of acceptance 
from the college may utilize the ser- 
vice. New part-time students who 
have not applied for admittance 
to the college will be required to 
register on the campus during 
evening hours on January 27 and 
28. 

Part-time stud^ts are those who 
carry a class load of 1 1 semester 
hours or less. 

Kegitiraliun by telephone will be 
available betwet-n (he hours of 10 
a.m. and 7 p.m. on January 20 
and 21— and from 10 a.m. to 4 
p.m. on January 22. 
■ KIght lefephone lines have been 
installed to be used exclusively 
for registration purposes. 'I'he spec- 
ial registration phone number Is 
359^2500 

Kegistralion calls are received 
by special attendants stationed at 
remote video tetminals c onna c t- 
ed to a central computer. Students 
should be prepared to indicate their 
social security number to the at- 
tendant. This number keys the call- 
er into the computer. Course titles 
and section numbers should glso 
be gtven lo the attendant, with sub- 
stitute courses and sections avail- 
abfe In the event oldoaed sec- 
tions. 

Students registering by phone 
must complete th< fee payment 
on or before January 26. 1971 to 
retain their schedufes. Tuition can 
be paid by mall or in person at 
the Harper business offtce. Students 



an Register 

who mail In their fees must have 
the letter postmarked no later than 
January 23. 1971. 

Transfer programs are avail- 
able in the areas of business, 
education. engineerinR. humani- 
ties. Ihe health sciences, natural 
sciences, mathematics, and social 
sciences. 

Technical and semi-professional 
proRrams are available in the 
areas of accounlinR aide, architec- 
tural technoloRy. chemical lech- 
noloRy. child services, data pro- 
cessinR technoloRy, dental hyRiene, 
drafUnR technoloRy. electronics 
technoloRy, fashion detlRn, fire sci- 
ence, food tervice manaRement, 
journalism, law enforcement. leRal 
keeretary. marketing mid-manaRe- 
ment, mechanical enRlneeriiig tech- 
nology, numerical control technol- 
oRy, nursing, secrelftrial science 
and supervisory and admltUstra- 
tive managentenl. 

Part-time students registering by 
phune should call at the times ir»- 
dicated below: 
Wednesday, January 20 
Students whose last names begin 

■lUk' •r'-i--i- Qgn Qgftrf ^.. 

Y Z 10:00 a.m. 

W .\ II 00 am 

V 12:00 noon 

V . . 1:00 p.m. 

T 2:00 p.m. 

S 3:00 p.m. 

R ': . 4:00 p.m. 

Vq 5:00 p.m. 

6:00 p.m 

Thursday, January 21 
Students whose last names beRln 
with: Telephone 359-2500 at: 

N . 10:00 am. 

M . 11 00 a.m. 

1 . 12:00 noon 



by Phone 

K 1:00 p.m. 

J 2:00 p.m. 

1 3:00 p.m. 

C 5:00 p.m. 

I' 6:00 p.m. 

Friday, January 22 ' 

Students whose last namesibeRin 
with: Telephone 359-2500 al: 

K 10:00 a.m. 

I) 11:00 am. 

C 12:00 noon 

II 1:00 p.m. 

A 2:00 p.m. 

Open KeRistratlon . . 3:00 p.m. 

Part-time students unable lo 
register by phone must register 
on campus according to the fol- 
lowing schedule: 

Wednesday, January 27 

Students whose last names begin 

with: Keport lo Colfege Center at: 

W-X-Y-/. 6:30 pm 

T-U-V 7 00 p m 

R-S-. . 7:30 p.m. 

I'-y . 8:00 p.m. 

NO . 830 p m 

.\1 . . 9:00 p m 

Tlmraday, January 2S 

Students whose last names beKin 
with: Keport to College Center at 
J-K-l. 6:30 p m 

(i H I 7 00 p m. 

I- I 7:30 p.m. 

:> MOO pm. 

( . . 8:30 p.m. 
A li 9:00 p.m. 

Students will not be allowed to 
register before their assigned lime. 
However. Ihey may register after 
their assigned time period. 

Kurther Information can be ob- 
tained by calling the admissions 
oflloe. 369^200, extension 207. 



IIIIINPUTi 



II ■ 1 1 

mil 



ICCCOOLUMN AWW 



"I won't mind to die 
when it's my tinte to dfe 
so )ust let me live my life 
the way I want to." 

JImi Hendrix 

HKI.PWANTKIX 

IVrson needed to fill vacant potl- 
tion on Desperado's Hot .Mush 
Straight Shooters Club. Mustbeex- 
perienced membar of the lunHtic 
fringe, capabk of filling approxi 
mately four to ten column inches 
per issues with lies, unfounded ac- 
cusations, mis-quotes, and verbal 
pornography of all kinds Must be 
an able propagandist capable of 
stirring emotions, undarminlng stu- 
dent moral standards, and promot- 
ing general unrest, confusion. atKi 
chaos. 

Must be willing fo commit totally 
foolish and childish acts Including: 
throwing glass Jars into Ihe pit 
(from the balcony I. mutilating urn 
brellas. stealing Sears Halletts last 



pf nnies. convincing (). Keith 
W'lnke over Ihe telephone that you 
are Mr. John B. Thompson from 
th.> Palatine American legion and 
that if he does not "take those ob- 
scene posters ofThis walls, "that you 
will have his office closed. (ai>d 
having the dummy belle\-e you t. 
de-pantsing Desperado's and bit- 
ing arms. 

Must be willing to be involved 
in daring and dangerous adven- 
tures including playing flag 
(Stomp em) football with the Har 
per Security Force; swimming 
across I.ahtl's l.agoon in an 
eighteen-nlneties swimming suit 
wearing spiked shoes, a Jungle hat. 
and carrying a flag on a JO foot 
pofe in October; associating with 
Cinny Ryan; smoking dope In the 
NSA offWe (and not getting 
caught); balling on the storeroom 
floor, and getting drunk with good 
of Incle f^orge. 



mi SKATING OFIN TO STUOiNTS 



Through student activities funds. 
The Student Senate is making avail- 
able to Harper students indoor rec- 
reational skating at the new sports 
complex at 1 Park Meadow Place. 
Rolling Meadows. 

The ice will t>e available free to 
Harper students with a valid ID. 
from 12:00 noon lo 1 p.m. on 
February II, and March 4th and 
18th. 

Ice hockey time will also be avail- 
able at different hours for practice 
and games. 

This new program of skating Is 
being coordinated by Mr. Roy 



Kearns, within the Intramural I'ro- 
Rram and he should l>e consulted 
for further details. t 

On campus skatlnR is also avail- 
aSle on Ihe lake provldinR the ice 
Is thick enouRh. As a general rule, 
to insure the safety of all Involved, 
Ice hockey will be allowed on Ihe 
lake behind the Colfege Center and 
recreational skating on the lake 
beMnd D bulldteg 

Plans had been initiated to buy 
a traifer for a warming shelter for 
skaters, but the Student Senate felt 
that the $500 cost was an unnec- 
essary expense. 



.Must also be abfe to carry on a 
running argument with Linda l*ri 
bula about the ethics of druRs while 
leasinR her about her looks, bralrts. 
or anything to bother her eRO 

.Must ultimately be prepared to 
daily face Harper's myriad of 
freaks, wierdos. perverts, pom- 
pous beurocrals, transvestlles. sen 
ators. nymphomaniacs, and e\'en 
some students. 

If you qualify, pfease place your 
applications In the editors office no 
later than mMniRhl. January 22. 
1 97 1 Void where prohibited by 
law. 

Sonte peopfe come lo Harper for 
train! nR in their profession, some 
con>e because they figure it would be 
easier to spend the first two years of 
their education al a junior college 
than at a big. bad university. some 
even like it here (the way the capos 
must have likes the concentration 
camps (. but most are here because 
Ihey are to poor to go anywhere 
else and because they're stalling 
they don't know what the hell else 
to do with their lives. 

1 am. unfortunately, of Ihe last 
group. HowevFT. I have found 
through all my experiences here, 
many of which are apparent in my 
other articles, that Harper Is cer- 
tainly not the place lo fihd this out, 

So. to be short, because goodbyes 
are always painful and melodra- 4 
malic. It's back jnder my pack 
and back on the road again. The 
future looks like Kurope as soon 
as my boots are resouled and my 
thumb is oiled. It's been quite an 
experience. 

always be yourself 
PA.X Carrik 



Student Asks for 
Fairness in Registration 



( letter to the F.ditor ) 
"Freedom of Choke " 

It seems as though the admin 
istratlve staff at Harper Colfege. 
whose prime function Is to con- 
tinuously strive for a more fulfill- 
ing educational system have com 
pletely overlooked a basic rlRht. 
which we as students ^nd human 
beinRs demand be restored to us. 
This riRht. "freedom of choice '. 
must immediately be restored to us 
before the termination of sprinR 
Kinnler registration. 

I am sure all of us at one lime 
or another have been subjecfed to 
the chance system when makinR out 
our schedufes. feavlnR us without 
the sliRhtest klea who Ihe instruc- 
tor was RoinR to be, arrivinR al the 
class only to find you absolutely 
abhor yotie Inatr u et o r. At this 
point because of your dislike for 
the instructor you cut class, refuse 
to do Ihe asslRnments, and worst 
of all because of the personal 
conflict between student and teach 
er lose respect for the kitowledRe 
the Instructor Is attemptlnR to 
convey to Ihe class. 

Isn't It true that If a person likes 
and enjoys what he IsdoinR, he wilt 
naturally work at peak perform- 
ance. In the same respect a student 
operatinR on iha «hoice system who 
chooses his own Instructor because 
be likes and enjoys the Instruc- 
tor's method of teachlnR will do 
extremely better than a student of 
the same academic level on the 
chance system, who Is unabfe to 
chooae . his own Instructor and 
therefore faces personal conflict 
because he is thrown into a class- 
room with an instructor he cannot 
relate with. 

Isn't it also true that by abolish- 
InR the ridiculous chance system 
we are presently beinR subjectd to 
and adopting the choice system 
(which is without a doubt our le 
gal aiKi uiHlenlabfe right), enabi 
Ing us to choose the instructor 
we feel would best fit our Warning 
needs, simultaneously establishing 
an adequate student-tenchrr rvalu- 
atlon system, which I might add the 
administrative staffhas failed todo. 
The admlftlsiralion will then have 
positive proof pertaining to the 
leaching abilities of the instructor 
by recording the number of stu- 
dents requesting admittarire into 
his class. The new student teacher 
evaluation w«uld also have a great- 
er reliability percentage in contrast 
to the present system we have be- 
cause a student is very unlikely 
lo casually select an instructor if 
given the chance whereas a ques- 
tionnaire will and most definitely 
is taken all lo casually by the stu- 
dents allowing many teaching de- 
flciencfes on the instructors part 
to go unnoticed. The new studrnt- 
tcacher evaluation system would 
provide recordable information 
with which the administration could 
publish and provide student eval- 
uations of all instructors al Har- 
per. It is only too evident that the 
administration would not only be 
aiding the student but would also 
complete a major project (which, 
I suspect they have not worked too 
hard on anyhow). 

The choice system would aUo 
instill a competitive attitude 

and personal pride within each in- 
structor resulting In exceptional 



performance because of the knowl- 
edge, that the students enrolled in 
his class want to be there and 
specifically want him to leach it. 

I am sure at this point you as a 
student think it sounds like a good 
Idea, but that is Just It, It Is only 
an klea and unless we as students 
t>^ome concerned and involved de- 
manding that the choice system, 
allowing students to choose their 
ofvn instructors along with the 
courses d^rinR semester rvRis- 
tratlon it will never be anythinR 
but an idea, because I am sure the 
administration irtr't guiim to do it 
for you. 

YOI. nol someone else, must 
become Involved In order lo pe 
gatn e«»r legal and undeni a bfe 
right, "freedom ofchofee". 

I hope by now you want loknow 
how you can help bring about this 
change' Youcanexprets your opin- 
ion to teachers and other students, 
write aritcfes, make posters, fill 
our petitions, demonstrate if need 
be. but fight for your rights, no 
one Is going to do It for you. 
If you do Just one of these sug- 
gestions we WILL be choosing In- 
tead of chancing. 

Krncst Speaks 



Aliorti§a Blast id 
by Sfi/dent 

Dear F.dltor. 

I am writingconcerning Harper's 
December issue of Halcyon. First, 
let me make it straight that I usual- 
ly think quife liberal 1 am all for 
change. I was t>orn In 1951. not 
1920. and I'm Riad I was born 
In other words. I'm Riad I wasn't 
al>orted 1 find it hard to believe 
that the Halcyon would act so in- 
different to the point of almost 
condoninR abortions. 

The ".Sophomore at Harper' 
is typical of most abortion cases 
I've hear or read of. How can she 
be so selfish to think of only her- 
self? Doesn't sh^or anyone else 
care that there's also the life of a 
child to consider'.' How could any- 
one think of only herself while 
wlllinRly taking the life of an- 
other, just t)ecause it wasn't con 
veneient for her lo have the child. 

She says she felt no pain. fTwas 
very comfortabfe. and she 'istened 
lo F.M. radio. It sounds more 
like a haircut than an almrtjon 
Did you ever slop to think. Miss 
Sophomore, about the couples who 
can't have babies. I mean they 
can't, nol that they don't want one. 
How bad people like you make 
others feel. . 

Don't give me the same old argu- 
ment that an 'untrarn child is not 
really an Individual, but just tissue. 
You're wronp baby, morally and 
physiologically. 

I doubt if she's really happy. 
This young lady may say she is but 
I doubt it. She'd have to be sick 
to really be happy about ending 
the life of a person who never 
had a chance to begin. 
Sincerely. 
John Mcllugh 



I iiiTHE desperado:)^)) 



Dragging a bcarred, grimy, claw- 
like hand cross my bewhiskered 
face I try. in vain, lo suppress 
vioicnt bur»ls i>f muttering and u 
gleeful laugh thick with hidden evil 
pleasure as I set i>en (o paper to 
write this, my t-yt-r desperate col 
umn. I have stalked clumsily about 
Jhi« self-made column in my time 
''o that in th^ course of things I ve 
stepped (or i'lompi'd on with pleas- 
sure i certain toes 

I he three mi>«t-c<immetcd'on 
ilem<> of mv «ty|e have hei-nmyfree 
use "of profanity, the ever present 
" what gelK-inIo ynu-to writf likt ' 
question, and the usaMC of cute 
rhetoric. If you have travefed 
around lo other colfeges. the old 
saying of "each school has.its own 
personality" really hits home I 
feel my way of writing is suited for 
what I want it to do in the liar 
per situation I want to wake pecv 
pfe up around here; give students, 
teachers. administrators a joh 
e\Try so often, to keep them aware 
<if their potentials, jobs, rights, and 
obligations. Kvery siudrhi de 
serves the same treatment Noex 

tIJU. .\o CUtli. .J 

.My rofe then, on this pa[M-r. I« 
one of a malcontent. « muckrak- 
er. I grumble and rant, point and 
probe, questions and present sf> 
that in my own way I am provid- 
ing Ihe schiMil. at large, n ser- 
vice by being part of an internal 
"check and balance system . Nice, 
nice, very nice . soap box time 
Is over: now on with Ihe show'" 

>enate. my littfe pumpkin. Hn«* 
vou so much' \\ ithoul vou bumbi- * 
ing about, cupcake, the Desperado 
column would be drab and lifefess 
U'hat. dear student ' \n\i ask what 
has our naive rosy checked Senate 
done in our behalf n<iw ' Well th<- 
Harper >enate out of the kind 
ness and warmnes* of their hearts 
nn planning to go somewhere on 
another retreat a one da\' ^ 

capade this time' Utti Mush, huh 
kkidfes'" Oh. now. wait a minute, 
don't get Ihe wrong idea". So. \o. 
not another ^laoo three-da v vn 
cation spent for nothing . . \\T>y 
lion llryani. the great while father 



(if ^enate (himself) said it would- 
n t cost nearly that much. Kut now 
that I think'about it I forgot to ask 
if he didn I meiiii_ll_»uMiM cusl^ 
more. Well 

I'rogresj. is ti\ llll. NLMiJ II 
I (illowing their fine tradition of not 
•sponsoring anything unless Ihey 
gel to call it their own Senate has 
Just pushed through two major 
Issues: the football team and frat 
ernitk'M. I he football team is typi- 
cal .Senate. On the basis of only 
700 signatures and the senator "s 
personal aura of power, they ha\-e 
decided to "contribute" s20,000 
lo $2S,0<M) lo the formation of a 
football team here at llariter. Now 
fet me H»k you the student oneques- 
tion With a school of 7. (MK) students 
who will eventually AM. have to 
nay for this football team, do you 
think its fair for a minority of 
700 peopfe lo lap your activity lee 
on an issue you wrre unaware 
even existed' One final point just 
so we gel the record straight. I dont 
'Want the senate t(» think I m not 
covering the whok- issue. Where 
may i aA was the ncwfeller or 

vvvgfM.'^fffff iffwf ■» wwf9^^9wwu- ^Hr i^p yvvfr' 

llshtfd by Senate, which Is supposed 
lo inform the student body of the 
Senate's activities and accomplish- 
ments. I think on so important an 
Issue, involving so much money, 
that if nothing else Senate should 
have pul out a special feaffet just 
about the football proposal 

I'he possibilities of fraternltfes 
at Harper It now a reality Itie 
Senate removed a section in the 
student handbook prohibiting frat- 
ernities or any secret society (dkl 
I say secret society ') l"hls section 
was originally included so that no 
littfe clk|ue could be formed that 
would discriminate against others 
Now any personorgroupcanform 
a fraternity 'l"he whofe Ides of fral- 
■pmlties and Harper Is one even I 
wont go Into just fet me feave 
you with this food for thought; If 
there are any secret »ocleti(n» on 
campus why did the senate have 
such a big debate over whether 
or not Ihey should recogni/r them 
If there are secret s»»cfeties. why 



would they bother with being recog 
nized by the senate in the first 
place. 



This Is my last column. One of 
my straight shooters may take over 
and write something in the future 
but as for myself this is the last 
round-up. I'm going to stay on the 
newspaper staff but I'll be doing 
lay-out and worklnR on other tech- 
nical aspects of the paper Contrary 
to what you think Ihe HARBIN- 
OKK Is nol Just bre«tln|t alonR 
taking pot-shots at anything that 
moves. The i>aper Is In a period 
of hirnover where old faces are 
feaving and few new faces are 
appearing. To make the situation 
even worst the paper is still grow- 
ing and we simply do nol have Ihe 
peopfe for all the expanding we're 
doing. We desperately need people 
who are willing to write storfes. 
edit copy, do layout, and help lake 
on the responsibility for this pa- 
per Right now we need peopfe to 
cover storfes. contribute ari, sell 
ads aiKl Just about everything else 

Tli» H^RHI^N^KK to one of 
the most Imporiant student or 
gaiUsatlons on- campus simply 
because It reaches more students 
than any other group. But the 
Harbinger doesn't want power 
-it wants to inform the students 
so that Ihey can get a better un- 
derstanding of what It happeninR, 
around Harper and the rommun 
Ity. It hat a vast potential, but II 
needs peopfe to help It reach II. 

No column was ever intended 
as a boundary line fenclnR off the 
types of vfews editorial polfey 
wouM allow. If you have differ 
ent vfews. Ideas, belfefs don't just 
throw up your hands and say 
Ihe paper feans to the feft or 
riRht Your views are respected 
just like the nex I mans. If you 
feel that you would like lo work 
for Ihe paper then Just come up 
to Ihe office and join, lis no big 
deal 

Happy Trails cupcake and re- 
member 

Straight Shooters always win' 



Outstanding Students Honored 



I'nrtiripating In Ihe second state- 
wide student llecognition Achieve- 
ment Program offering two -SIIKH) 
first prizes. Harper Colfege In I'ala- 
tlne has sekcted Its student commit- 
tee to begin Ihe pr«x*ss of vlect- 
ing the winners 

( ommittee members are: Dan 
lankowski. 36.53 Oak. North- 
brook: (.eorge Sppnske. 4IOI-;im- 
hurst. Ml. Prospect, and ( hrlstine 
Heimos. 1426 Danhury. lies 
I'lalnes. The comn^ltiee will appoint 
a panel of judges who will select 
the outstanding man and woman 
on the campus for the year 1 •)"(» 
1971 

Sponsored by Ihe ( onllnental Il- 
linois National Hank and Trust 
( ompany of ( hicago. Ihe Stu- 
dent Achievement llecognition l'rr>- 
gram helps focus atteAion on the 
Illinois .lunior CollcgALsystpm by 
highlighting indlviduTT student 
achievement. The program is de- 
signed to give community and 
state-wide recognition to junior col- 
lege students ffir their outstanding 
achievements, 

'Ihe program is not a scholar- 
ship or popularity content. " says 
I red \'aisvil. Harper's director 
of Placement and SfudenJ .Mds, 
coordinator for the program 

Kmphasis is placed "bn the stu- 



dent who has demonstrated the 
ability to set goals and" achieve 
them. Ihe major criterion is the 
progress Ihe student has mado to- 
ward his goals. 

Iliis could be reflected in a job. 
If the student Is involved inextra- 
currk-ular activities, or In com- 
munity projects, \'aisvil points 
out 

• )ne man and one woman who 
meet these criteria may be chosen 
every year from the student body 
at each Illinois community col- 
lege Those chosen have their 
names in.scribed on a plaque 



permanently displayed on their 
campus. 

'I'he local winners represent 
Ihe colfege In the district judglngs 
and then go on to the slate finals 
where one man and one woman are 
judged the representatives for the 
emire Illinois, public junior col- 
lege system. 

(ash awards totaling S 14.200. 
personal trophies, plaques, and 
certlOcates of. merit are presented 
to winners at the stale finals. 

Fach student Is sponsored by ft 
member of the faculty or the admin- 
istration at his or her college. 



FISH CHEER' BANNED 



by Mariy Masters 

By the time we got to VVrKx^stock. 
we couldnl play it. '" 

Many peopfe think that the Ad- 
ministration banned it from the Air 
waves of Harper, but it is really 
banned by the Harper Studen' 
tonduct (ode. which outlaws 
"("onduct which is lewd, indecent, 
or obscene. Including the use of 
profane or abusive language to- 
ward jnembers of the college com- 
munity." 

In an Interview with Dr. Har- 
vey, he sakl "The administration 



Trustees have adopted the student 
code as policy We have no alter 
native but to enforce these as ad- 
ministrators of the institution Now 
if the students want to rwkrite the 
obsenity clause of the student code 
and Ihe Board will approve II. then 
you can have obscenities as much 
at you like." 

This does not periain to all of 
the Woodstock album, but just the 
parts that are offensive in lan- 
guage, and not only the Wood 
sKxk record, but all records that 
use Profane language. 



N 



/-" 



r^ 






Page 4 



THE HA^'BINGEk 



January 18, 1971 




January 18, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag« 5 



THE MAKING OF A 
REVOLUTION - 1970's? 



by R. Relnhardl von Lkiki 
The chaniir* In Southern Itfr.due 
lo the emancipation of the Negro 
after the Civil War. were revilu 
tlonary. In 1866 foiuifW* "dop' 
ed two major meaaurea for thepnv 
tedion of Ne«ro*t. 

A flvll RIchU Bill, paawd over 
l*realdent Andrew Johnson* veto, 
declared that Negroe* were dtiiena 
of the I nliwl Stale* and. at auch. 
were entitled to equal treatment 
before the law. any "tlahile to the 
contrary not withstand I r»ii" 

Secondly, lonurea* paaaed the 
Kourteenth Amendment which 
made Neicrneo cittaen* of Mate* In 
which they resided as well a* the 
I nited States. It forbade a stale 
to make or enforce any law that 
would abrldite the prlvllenes or 
immunities of citliens of the Inlted 
States: to deprive any person of 
life, liberty, or property without 
due process of law. or lo denv 
any person within It* )urisdlctlon 
equal protection of the laws 

The amendment confronted the 
stales with the dilemma of Negro 
sufferage or a loss of representation 
in the Houae of Kepresentatives 
and. conatquently. In the electoral 
colleffe. 

All Southern States, except Ten- 
neaaee. rejected the amendment 
when asked to ratify it l"he re)ec 
lion convinced Northerners that 
even more stringent measures were 
necessary for the success of I on- 
greaslonal reconstruction. The 
Northerners were aided In their 
anicer when confronted by such 
organUations as the Ku Klux 
Klan. 

Despite Southern doubts of their 
efhclency as free workers, there 
can be no doubt that the majority 
of N*groes worked. 

.lohn Hope Franklin stales in 
his book From Slavery to Free- 
dom, that the Negro farm work- 
ers contributed greatly to Ihc econ- 
omic recovery of the South. 

"As free workers/ however, they 
gained but little. The wages pakl 
to freed men in 1867 were lower 
lo those that had been paid lo 
hired slaves. In the sharecropping 
system the cost of mainlainance 
was so great that at the end of >he 
year the freed men was indebted 



Id his employer for most of what 
he had made, and sometimes It 
was more than what he had made. 
The South generally recovered 
much more rapidly than the freed- 
man." 

Bondage had not prepared the 
frcadmcti for participation in gov- 
ernentcnt: they lacked political ex- 
perience. 

Although the number of Negro 
college graduate* and other well- 
trained men was exceedingly small. 
so was that of the white member* 
of the rc<'on»lructi«»n governments. 

Between IHfiitand ltM>l two .Ne- 
groes served IntheSenuleand twen- 
l>-one In the House of Kepresenia 
tlvn. Concerning the work of Ne- 
gro members of Congress, the while 
historian JamJs Krod Rhode* 
wrote: "They left no mark on the 
legislation of their lime, nunc ot 
them, in comparison with their 
white associates, attained the least 
distinction." 

Congress made three flnrfl efforts 
lo lenlslalc In behalf of civil right* 
for Negroes. Two laws. June 2(». 
1«72. and June 26. 187.3. provkl 
td that a respectable well behaved 
person had lo be served withtiut 
regard to race, color, or previous 
condition of servitude by keepers 
of hotels and other public places 
in the District of Columbia. 

The Civil Rights Act of March 1. 
1H7.'>. provided that all persons 
within the jurisdiction of the Iniled 
States should be entitled to "the 
^full and equal enjoyment of the ac- 
comodations, facilities, and priv 
ileges of inns, public conveyances 
on land or water, theaters, and 
other places of public nmusement; 
subject only to the conditions nnd 
limitation* established by law. and 
applicable alike to citizens of every 
race or color, regardless of any 
previous condition of servitude." 
Just as Reconstruction began 
long before the war was over, so 
it drew lo a close long before the 
final withdrawal of troops from 
Southern soil. 
"After the Democrats returned 
, lo power in the South, they con- 
fronted the problem of finding ways 
either lo nullify the political 
strength of Negroes or to dis- 
franchise them altogether. " 



Although liisfraiithisemcnl wu* 
viewed Vith mitigivings, ut least 
as long ah the Fourteenth und Fif- 
teenth Amendment* remained law. 
the Democrats found other methods 
of preventing .Negro participation 
in politics. 

Violence was the surest means of 
keeping Negroes politically im- 
potent. "Other devices, hardly 
mure legal than violence und in- 
timidation, had a more respectable 
appearance. 

"Polling places were frequently 
set up far from Negro commun- 
ities, and the muredillgeni Negroes 
failed to reach them upon finding 
roads blocked and ferries conven 
iintly "out of repair" at election 
time. 

"PoUing place* were sometimes 
changed without notifying the 
Hidck voters; or if they were noti- 
fied, election official* thought 
nothing of making a last minute 
decl*ion not to chance the place 
after all. 

"Klectlon law* were so Imperfect 
that In many communities uniform 
ballots were not requited, and of 
flclals winked at DemocraU who 
made up several extra ballots lo 
cast with the one given them." 

With the state legUlature* being 
y^ntrolled by While Supremacy 
Democrat*, the task was made eas- 
ier to ^iafranchlaa III* N«af4>> 

The Negro vote was rendered 
ineffective by gerrymandering, the 
poll Ux. rompticaled election pro- 
cedures, and sufferagedlsqualiflca- 
UoiM due to petty law violaUona. 

By 1910 the Negro had bwn tf- 
fcctlveiy disfranchised by coiull- 
tutlonal provisions in North Car- 
olina. Alabama. Virginia. Georgia, 
and Oklahoma. 

The South universally ballad 
the disfranchisement of the Negro 
as a coiMiructlve act of statesman- 
ship. Necrocs were viewed as al- 
liens, whose ignorance, poverty, 
and racial inferiority were incom- 
patible with the logical attd order 
ly process of government 

Out of the renewal of the strug- 
gle for clvU and political liberty, 
the National Aaaociallon for the 
Advancement of C«3tored l>ople. 



.\.A.A.( .1'.. was formed in 1909. 
The basic aim of the organiza- 
tion was "to make ll.OOO.OOO 
American* physically free from 
peonage, mentally free from ignor- 
ance, politically free from disfran- 
chisement, and socially free from 
insult." 

Inlike the present .N.A.A.r.P.. 
the people who were running the or- 
ganization, with the lone exception 
of W.K.H. Dubois, were white. 

The first real action that the 
.N.A.A.C.P. dki take was in thair 
opposing federal di*crimination 
in the Wilson Administration. 

When Wilson ran for the Pres- 
klency in 1912 he claimed he 
was an advocate of what he 
termed the "New Freedom." As 
Benjamin Quarles ha^ slated in 
The- Negro in the Making of Amer- 
ica. "In an America that was ap- 
proaching the climax of ten years 
of reform agitation. Wilson's elo- 
quent appeals to Justice and his 
pledge to curb monopolies and 
destroy privilege gave hope to 
many, including' thousands of 
Negroes. 

"In his campaign he had told 
Bishop Walters, president of the 
recently formed National Colored 
Democratic league, that Negroe* 
could count on his 'absolute fair 
dealing ' " 

"A uagic diaappuinlmcnl await- 
ed them. Within a few months af 
ler in inauguration, it had become 
e\Mlent that members of WlUon's 
cabinet were quietly but effecHve- 
ly establishing the color line in 
their departments. 

"Wilson was quite aware of 
the actions taken. Indeed, he ap- 
proved of wgregation, hokling 
the typical white Virginian's view- 
point that It was benefldal to 
both races." 

The attack on tcuregallonal pol- 
icies had II* effect In many depart- 
menla. they b««an lo dcacgregate 
as quietly a* Ihey h«d btgun their 
discriminatory polktca. 

As with the Rtvohitkmary and 
Civil War. the Negro was quick 
lo rush to the colors in Work) 
War One. Interestingly enough, 
the discriminatory pollrteii used 



in the pre\ious wars remained. 

Although the War Department 
was quick lo issue an order to h.iJt 
the recruitment of colored volun- 
teers, the Selective Service System 
was quick lo make up the loss. 
The administration of the local 
boards, .in which minorities had 
little or no voice in. invariably 
tended to call up a higher propor- 
tion of Negroes than whites. 

America began to swing to the 
right The Ku Klux Klan had been 
reborn. "The new Klan. unlike Ihe 
old. dkl not confine its activities 
to the South but operated from 
Maine to California. Again unlike 
Ihe old Klan. it was opposed to 
Orientals. Jews. Catholics, radicals, 
and immigrants a* well a* .Ne- 
groe*." 

l>o«twar America wa* literally 
rocked by race riots and racial 
ten*lon. The mo*t *erious irtcident 
octured here in Chiago in 1919. 

A Negro boy wa* *toned todeath 
after he had floated on a home 
made raft into a *eclion of the Lake 
Michigan beach which wa* rcaerx'- 
•d for white* . Fighting broke out 
on the be'ach and quickly (pread 
into the dty. When the riot wa* 
over, thirty-eight were dead and" 
537 had been wounded. 

The cau*cs ol the riqts were sim- 
ilar in many way* to what they 
arc today. Competition of Whiles 
and Blacks for Jobs, integration 
of neighborhoods, living condi- 
tions, the desparily between wages 
paid to whiles and Blacks, and 
over-all discriminator)' polidc* 
prompted the confrontation. 



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First Week 
in March 



"!^ 'T P4RDNER 



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C0t 



And receive 25c off 
when purchasing a 
bowl of CAL'S 

RANCH STYLE CHILE 



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Home Of Great Sandwiches 
Dine In - tarry - Out 



IIIIINPUTiVi 



'Liberated Woman' Rebuts 



Women's Workshop Offered Jan. 19 



In answer to Mr. lliomas O'- 
Crady (and whoever else it may 
concern): 

Your nnethod surprises m>=\real- 
ly— you could at least have backed 
yourself up with a decent argument 
before you embarked upon such 
an out-dated article. It was such 
a rotten piece of Journalism that, 
thanks to it (and to you. dear). 
I realised all of a sudden that I 
"am a liberated woman (oh Joy.) 
(«e. It's great to be liberated. 
But the probtem Is— what have I 
been liberated from'.' 

In the first place. I know as well 
a* you that to have a dominant/ 
submissive type sexual relation- 
ship (male— dominant, temate— 
submlasive. Incase you don't know. 
■ w t etheart ) all of the time would be 
a crashing bore— how terrifically 
monotonous' Mltai would we do, 
dear, with all of those marriage 
manual*, and besides, think of ill 
of thai waated creativily! It's nol 
the only way and. thank* to the 
enlightened outlook we all *hare 
today concerning sex. we all know 
that It i* not the only "natural" 
way ^Ither. fVopte have bcendolng 
H "naturally" In all sorts of ways 
since time Immemorial. Study your 
history or belter still, dear,' per- 
haps you should pick up a copy 
of "Kama .Sutra" or "The Sensu- 
ous Woman." 

"A woman canrtot be comptete 
except through a man. She needs 
to tean on sonteone. She needs to be 
dominated over. She needs to fall ' 
Oh, stop— this Is killing me' God 
ptease forbid that I shouM ever 
admit that I actually need a man 
from time to tlnr>e to tean on or 
depend m'. Men! W'ho needs them'' 
Thoae rotten chauvinist pigs! Be- 
sklea. I have lbl» really nice girl 
frtend / 

'rhai\k yoi/al*o for leading me 
onto the right path. Mr (Vt.rady 
-(iod. what a failure I would have 
been-to think of actually marrying 
and having and raising a whote 
pa*sle of "rug-rats "! How unre- 
warding and distasteful! 

I can't tell you how much I want 
to go it alone-Just like a man 
How wonderful to be able to build 
a road somewhere-lo be able to 
sweat side by side with those chau 
vlnist pigs on a construction site 



somewhere— and even maybe 
someday to fight along with those 
pigs In \'tet Nam or wherever else 
there Is a war. But, alas, thoughts 
and hopes such as these are only 
In Ihe dream stage. There I* hope 
though, as long a* we have people 
like you In there, rooting for us. 
Thank you. () great philosopher, 
for that much. 

()h. and to think that for two 
long, horribte years. I have been 
proatituting myself lo my man- 
begging and groveling before him 
with hands outstretched for any 
small favors he may see fit to 
dr<^ into my palms. Thank you 
sir. for aetting me straight— I no 
longer beg or hint— I feartesslyask 
outright, secure In the knowledge 
that you aivl your frtettds are back- 
ing me too . I love M. 

I love being real— Its such a won- 
derful sensation— thank you for 
leaching me about what "real"la- 
I had my definitions mixed up. 

Once again, thank you for lib- 
erating me from my horribte op- 
pression i^^ iin^ Kisses. 
Lis Guslafson 

WRHC Called a Fraud 

Itear ivdltor 

I think the students of Harper 
have been the victims of a fraud. 
S\"hen the Campus Radio Station 
tWRHC) was first recognised by 
the SSHC Ihe plan was for it lo 
be an entertaining, and informa- 
tive function. Kunds were allot- 
ted from the shident actlvlttes trust, 
and plans were made for a campus 
radio station to be run by the stu- 
dents, for the students It began 
several days ago and appeared 
lo show great promlae. both as an 
entertaining and teaming experi- 
ence, rnforlunately.lnashorttlme. 
it became a soapbox for petty 
grtevances. and finally a mas* 
media toy used to make a mockery 
of specific indivkiuals and organ- 
isations at Harper. 

Now. I'm all for entertainment 
but not at the expense of others^ 
l-:dllorlals are fine too. but only 
If they offer something constructive 
As long a* the radio •tatlon is 
spending our funds. I think we the 
students, are entitlpd lo a llttte pro^ 
fesslonalism. 

Frank Mct'oy 



Two repeal performance* of Ihe 
Harper College "'Kxpa*ndlng Hori- 
zon* " workshop for women will be 
held on Tuesday. January 19. 

Two half-day sessions will be 
conducted, one from 12:.30 p.m. 
to 5:30 p.m. for those who can at- 
tend during the daytime, and the 
other from 6:00 p.m to 10 30 
p.m. for those who can come on- 
ly during the evening. 

The "Kxpanding Horisons" 
workshop, first offered on October 
17. provides women participants 
with an opportunity to examine 
their rotes in an increasingly com- 
ptex soctety. 

Sessions are held on the Harper 
campus and are open to the pub- 
lic 

I'hrough this program, it is hop- 
ed that women will beeiKOuraged to 
inquire Into their needs and inter- 



ests and to expand their horizons 
by focusing on opportunities for 
involvement in education, govern- 
ment, careers, social political ac- 
livittes. and volunteer prog/ains. 

.\ statement by author Ciladys K. 
1 1 arbeson points out the need for the 
women's seminar: "Today, the 
.American woman must make 
choices, for she has time and op- 
portunity for several achieve- 
ments during her much longer life 
span. Her mandate is two-fold: 
( I ) to choose what she will do in 
Ihe several periods of her lite, and 
(2 I to chooae underlying values 
which will serve to integrate, rather 
than fragment, her total life ex- 
pertence. rhis dual responsibility 
calto for planning." 

Dr. Kathryn Clarenbach. spec- 
ialist in women's education at Ihe 
Iniversily of Wisconsin and pres- 



film Series features 
lestament of Orpheus' 



"Slmpte minds see . . more 
easily than others because they 
dont fight against the mlracte 
with set minds." 

Jean Cocteau 
Jean Cocteau was many things: 
poei. playwright, novelist, painter, 
and film maker He was also an ar- 
tist lucky enough to have all of his 
tatents assembled In such a way 
4hal they can stand as an epUaph 
lo hi* creallvlly. For such Is the 
hinctlon of Cocteaus last film Tbe 
Testament of Orphena. 

The film Is the story of Cocteau s 
search for the meaning of life-. It 
Is also an explanation of the poet's 
life In art. reptete with his charac- 
terlstte symbolism. Ironies and 
ideas. Cocteau plays hiittself in 
the film an errant poet traveling 
through time and space searching 
for wisdom - and other mysterte* 
Cocteau is a myth nuiker but his 
Is not a total retreat Into the un- 
real. Cocteau has said that no mat 
ler how strange or erractic a work 
may seem, he will always teave a 
secret something for the audtence 
to interpret in their own ways. 
The Te^trtmenl of Orpheus re 



mains as Cocteaus personal mes- 
sage to youth, his tegacy to them 
in the hope that they will help the 
poets to t)eBr being misunderstood 
in their own times. We are fortunate 
to be abte to include this film In 
Harper's current film series 
'The lasting feeling that hi* 
work teave* is one of happl 



W.H Auden: 
Eulogy to Jean Cocteau 



r- |H.|.r 
Viycme ♦^ho kno**^ htw lo wnli-. 
.■,mirlolh.>ll\itniMa^:KnrrMf- 

\3b7lle V«xl^<l 



FINAL KXAM 
PFRIon 



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FVFNINC. sen Kin IK 
1 ) All classes beginning after .5:00 p.m. «ill f"ll"» the- evening cl.i»* «hv.l..l. 

2) Fvening cIh^^c^ *ill ..«.• Ihf h.M meeting for fi....l .xaminalions. KMnin« .I..--- 
mc.t?^g two Hn,l thm. .h.v. a ^.tk will ....■ Ih. laM l«.. .1.... .kthkI, for Hnai 
ex..minali«nH Th. Onal .•va.nln..tl..n ,., ri..,! .hoMl.1 not hr lon«,r than I,*., h...,,^. 

3) Salurda> morninK - „m.>I hnl.l Ih. final .xaminalion on <«.l..r.lax. Januarx 

1«. __. — ' — 



ideni of the Interstate Association 
of the Commission on Ihe Status 
of Women will be returning as 
keynot/speaker. 

. Other speakers will include Mary 
C. Manning, regional director of 
the Women's Bureau of Ihe Chi- 
cago Regional Office. I'.S. Depart- 
ment of Labor: \ irginia K Ktester. 
fashion designer and leader In the 
American Association of Iniver- 
slty Women and the l.eague of 
Women \'oters; 

leannelte Multen. 32nd Distrtet 
(on Ion delegate and former state 
tegislative chairman for Ihe l.eague 
of Women Voters, and Barbara 
Mac Coun. continuing education 
graduate of Mundetein College. 
.Members of the Harper Coltege 
women's advisory committee who 
assisted with the plans for the 
workshop are: Mrs. H. W Bruins, 
liarrlngton: Mrs. KImer Carlson. 
l*rospect Heights: Mr* J a me* 
Costello. .Ml l'ro*pect: .Mr*. Wal- 
ter Hayter. Hoffman Kctates: Mrs. 
Kmesi Howard, Inverness: .Mrs. 
(arol Moelter. KIk <: rove Village; 
nnd Mrs W. J Marter and Mrs. 
( harles L. loot, both from Ar- 
lington Heights. 

■"hw workshop registration fee 
is $3.00. Checks should be made 
payabte lo Harper Coltege and 
sent to David A. <;r€>th. Oflke of 
Kvenlng and Continuing l-Uiuca- 
tlon. Harper Coltege. I'alaHm. 
IlllnoU W067. 

For tfioae wishing further In- 
formation, letephone Mr C.rolh at 
3.S»-42(H). extension 248 



STUDENT TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE FOR THE NEW PLAY 
"THE NIGHT THOREAU SPENT IN JAIL" 

s r«l««snt and timaty dfsm* about rttH country't tim di«*ant«r 

Student tickets are available at up to 15% off the 
regular box office price if purchased in advance 
or a 50% discount on a stand by basis (tickets 
offered for sale half hour before curtatn) 

Goodmon Iheolre 



200 S Columbus 



CE 6 2337 



110 *o»" 




A.i'sh«sl-i»4***l*ni. 



RANDHURST 
HARLEM-IRVING PLAZA 

Opwi BvmMn^ Until 9:30 p.m Sundsy 1 2 tit 5 pi 



« 



X 



-^itr-TJ^ 



tz 



/ 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



January 18, 1971 



Evening Courses Offered 



Evening and continuing educa- 
Mon courses for the 1971 wlnler- 
sprlnic semester at Harper ColleRe 
In Palatine range from environ- 
mental pollution to ceramics and 
•tatisllca. Harper's evening offer- 
ings serve the adults In the com- 
munity not only with vocational 
and academic courses but also 
with special Interest courses set 
up on demand. 

Students can register for con- 
tinuing education courses until 
March 27 by coming to Build- 
ing A, room 213 between the hours 
of 4.00 and 9:00 p.m.. Monday 
through Thursday, and 9:00 a.m. 
to 13:00 noon on Saturdays. A stu- 
dent can also register by coming 
early to the first night of the class. 
However, enrollment is limited to 
a first come first serve basis. To 
complete registration the student 
must have his social security nunv 
ber and show some evidence of his 
residence in the district. 

Harper's OfTtce of Kvening and 
Continuing l-^ucation provides 
men and women with a variety of 



ways to continue their education 
formally or Informally. Credit and 
non-credit courses are offered, 
and a number of graduate exten- 
sion courses are available In 
cooperation with Illinois four- 
year colleges and universities. 
Holh credit and non-credit 
courses In the evening program 
are held on the Harper campus 
as well as at various locations 
throughout the community. 
Courses are also offered on a con- 
tractual basis at other institutions 
such as industrial plants and gov- 
ernment offices. 

Kvery effort is made to provide 
courses that will be responsive to 
the community needs and afford 
both enjoyment and practical bene- 
fit to the participant. 

"We conduct surveys to deter- 
mine what courses to offer," says 
Dr. Jack Fuller, assistant to the 
dean of evening and continuing ed- 
ucation, "'lite surveys are sent to 
people such as homemakers and 
individuals who have previously 
taken evening courses. Then, on 



iPfA SPONSOKS m Hosts Jr. Colietes 



noTo cownsr 

ChotuKfaphers and film-makers 
on both the high school and col- 
lege level will have a chance to 
win trophies In contests sponsor- 
ed by Kishwaukcc College and the 
Illinois l>resa Cholographers As- 
soclatioa 

Deadline for the film cop*«sls is 
April 26 with all sixes of film from 
regular 8. through super 8 and 16 
mm film acceptable Contestants 
may use silent nim. magnetic 
sound, optical sound or synchron- 
ised sound. Judging will be done 
In the high school division and 
the coltege division which Includes 
only freshnten and sophomores. 
Trophies will be awarded to the 
overall winner and the local win- 
ner in each category. 

Winners In last year's fllm con- 
teats Included (iary Coales and 
Tony Cielander of Harlem High 
School inI.ovMPark with Joann 
Nelson andJayne Little of DeKalb 
Senior High School copping the 
local pri*e. Mark Wdy of Kish- 
waukcc Collegr won the college dl- 
vUlon with Heather Marks of the 
college placing second. 

High school photographers and 
newspapers will be able to win 
prises in a contest sponsored by 
the Illinois Press Photographers 
AssAciation. This contest which is 
limited to Illinois students only 
selects the outstanding high school 
photographer based on 7 to 10 
photos. In addition to the out 
standing photo in the contest 
and the best high scHool news- 
paper in use and display of photos. 

Last years winners were l'«orla 
Richwoods High School in the 
newspaper division. Martin 
Kroeske of Forest View High 
School of Arlington Heights for 
the outstanding photo, and (Ireg 
Warner of Fremd High School, 
Palatine who was named 1970 
High School I'hotographer of the 
Year for the second straight year 
The college photo contest spon- 
sored by the college is open to all 
freshmen and sophomores in col- 
leges regardless of geographic lo 
cation. The winner will be selected 
on the basis of 7 to 10 unmount- 
ed photos submitted. 

Donald Louba of Morion Col- 
lege in Cicero was last year's 
winner. 

Complete rules and entry blanks 
may be obtained by writing to 
Jan Wiseman, Klshwaukee Col- 
lege, Malta. Illinois 60]1$^0. 



Southern Illinois Cniverslty in 
Carbondale is holding It's Thir- 
teenth Annual Junior-Community 
College C.uett Day, Monday. Jan- 
uary 25, 1971. 

The purpoae of the gathering 
is lo provide prospective transfer 
students with current and accurate 
Information on the policies and 
procedum Involved In trans- 
ierring to the Cniverslty. 

The program will proceed In 
the following order 
9:00 am REGISTRATION - 

Cniverslty C enter Ballrooms 
9:30 a.m. - OrENINC SESSION 
• LTnlversity Center Ballrooms 
"Portrait of SI I'" 
10:00 am COFFEE BREAK 
10:15 am SECOND SKS.SION 
- Student Panel Ballroom B. 
Several former transfer students 
will present their views on prob^ 
lems which they eiKounlered 
as transfer students. 
11 00 am THIRD SESSION 
Academic I nits ■- Ballroom B 
Students will have an opportun 
ity to meet with departmental 
representatives lo discuss the 
specifics of transferring credit, 
to ask questions, and to see de 
partmental facilities. Unlta: Ag 
ricullure. Business. Commun 
ications & Fine Arts. Kduca 
lion. Home h^onomics. Lib- 
eral Arts* Sciences. Kngineer 
Ing & Technology, and Vo- 
cational Technical Institute 
(V.T.I.) 
12:30 pm. LUNCH BREAK 




TODAY'S LIBRARIAN LOOKS TO 
THE PAST AND THE FUTURE: 
THE WORLD'S KNOWLEDGE, 
TOOArS NEEDS AND 
TOMORROW'S CHALLENGE 

Find Out About Earning the 

Master's Degree Required 

to Become a 

ProfessionMl Librarian 

Write to Of Wion« 

ILLINOIS STATE LIMARV 

CAREERS CENTER 

3S East Wtckcr Drive 

Chicago. Illinois 60601 

(31?) 332 3921 



the basis of (he survey, we deter- 
mine if the course will be included 
in the program." 

Fuller also stated that his of- 
fice has a lot of contact with 
civic and community groups pro- 
viding them with feedback on the 
types of courses the college should 
offer. Various womens' groups, 
for example, often suggest courses 
such as painting and cooking. The 
college then sets (hem up (o mee( 
the demand. 

L7sually the courses need spec- 
ialist teachers, and finding (hem 
is dlfflcuK. 'We have to hun( these 
people out, " says Fuller, "because 
they can't be found In the regular 
educational system, '■'here are no 
degrees given in astrology. ' .Most 
of the courses, however, are staff- 
ed with teachers from the local high 
schools and the college 

"The program had its beginnings 
last year, but it really started (his 
year, " Fuller said. "Five or six 



I: 



30 p.m. FOURTH SESSION 

Ballroom B. Policies and 
procedures pertaining lo ad- 
. missions, registration, advise- 
ment, and evaluation of traiM- 
(er credit will be explained. 
2:30 p m. FIFTH SESSION Ad 
missions ik Advisement "Hail- 
room B. Financial Assistance 
& Student Work Ballroom A 
Off-Campus Housing - Ball 
room C. (>n-Campus Housing 
t'ltiverstty Center lounge 
* Theae areas will hok) con- 
linous • concurrent sessions 
*s long as needed Policies 
and procedures will be ex- 
plained, questions will be en 
couraged. and various ap- 
* plication forms will be avail- 
able and diacuaaed. 
3:30 p.m. - CLOSING -Campus 
lour Students will have an 
opportunity to participate in an 
extensive campus lour. 
FOR FURTHER INFORMA- 
lioiK Contact your college ooun- 
seling office or the riffice of the 
ReglBtrar and. Director of r\d- 
missiona at .Southern Illinois Cn- 
iverslty. 



courses were given last year and 
fifty or sixty this year. " There will 
be ten to fifteen new courses offer- 
ed next year, but Fuller declined 
to say what they would be. "I.el 
me just say they are very unique." 
he said. 

Tuition of the evening and con- 
tinuing education courses is half 
the cost of regular Harper tuition. 
"The reason for this." explains 
Fuller, "is that the evening courses 
are half as long as the regular 



college semester." I he evening di- 
vision consists of (wo eigh(-week 
sessions for two hours a week in- 
stead of the regular sixteen-week 
semester. 

Further ^information on (he 
evening al^^ondnuing educadon 
program can be ob(ained by visa- 
ing or calling the Office of Kvening 
and Continuing Kducallon at Mar 
per College, Algonquin and Ko- 
selie Roads in Palatine, telephone 
359-4200. extension 333. 



January 18, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



INTERCOLLEGIATE MUSIC FESTIVAL HELD 

Pop, rock and tolk acts from col 1971 Intercollegiate .Music Fes 

leges and universities throughout lival 

the Cnited States will compete for The Festival, for the fxh consecu 

K '""u f -"J«"°"«'<^h«mpion- live year, will offer an opportunity 

ships at the Old Spice MH.HM.red for na(i„nal rec„«r,it,„n f..r l..l,.n(. 



THEATRE 



rONTIMbOt..^ 



s I i I t .- v\ , . 11 Pi. ..I, ..I PARKING il Oo„ 



KAMA 

simu 



THE MOTION PICTURE 
KAMA SUTRA SEEN BY 
MilUONS OF MEN AND 
WOMEN IN EUROPE 
AND ASIA IS NOW 
FREE TO BE SHOWN 
IN THE UNITED STATES.. 

ANSWERS QUESTIONS EVEN A MAN ANO 
WIFE DON'T DARE ASK UCH OTHER! 



^^ • ■"■ ■■miwim i irt oKiniKin lor laicni' 

Hfy, cflfio mm... 

DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB 

PLAYS A WEEKLY GAME 

EACH THURSDAY NIGHT 

IN ROOM A241 

AT 7:30 PM 



ed performers in pop rock and 
folk ca(egories. 

Audidon (apes^from vocalists, 
vocal groups and instrumental 
groups will be judged to select 
finalists for regional competitions 
held on college campuses in the 
Fast. South. .Mklwest. Southwest. 
.Mountain States and on the West 
Coast. 

I'he regionals. heW in .March and 
.April, will narrow the field to twelve 
national finalisu. I'he national fi- 
nals of the 1971 Intercollegiate 
.Music Festival will be held in Au- 
gust at the .Mississippi Kiver Fes 
lival Site on the Fdwardsville cam 
pus of Southern Illinois I nix'ersity. 
A crowd of 30.000 people and 
a world4mle radio and television 
audience of 200.000.000 people 
saw and heard The Drambuies 
from Kollins I ollege and Florida 
A «t 1 .M Cniversity's Funk. Inc 
win tl* 1970 national titles. 

The 1971 national champions 
will represent the Cnited States 
at the .S'orth American (ollege .Mu- 
sic Championships at .Man and His 
WorM In .Montreal. 

Collegtale perfornters may secure 
Festival information and entry 
forms by writing IMF. P (). Box 
I27,S. I^eesburg. Florida. 32748 
Fntrles clo<ie on February I. 1971 



Artist-poet Displays Paintings 



Poge 7 



COM« TO TMK 



KAMA SUTRA 



vow 



II.. In OS 



A cosmntM- 



•c* 



. aoai MMCfS I 




YOUR VOLKSWAGON DOCTORS 

PARTS • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES 




Vmamtnon/ 



LEE ST. MARATHON 

1222 Lee St. at Algonquin 
Dei Ploines, Illinois 60018 
Phone 824-9190 or 827-4671 



A-1 on his mind 

And A-1 Pegger Flares on her 
body. Low-rise fashion flared jeans 
in no-Iron solids, stripes and patterns. 
A mind full at only $8 to $12 a pair. 



The Perfect Pair 



mi m 



100 Main 
Barring ton 



ph: 381-7751 

HOURS 

10 to 7:00 



PANTS* PANTS* PANTS • PANTS -PANTS 



i 



A painting exhiblt'by artist-poet 
Klizabeth Kddy is currently on dis- 
play at Harper. 

The show opened January 6 and 
will run through January 22 in the 
lower floor exhibit area of the 
learning Resources Center on the 
Harper campus. 

In addition to the art exhibit. 
Miss Kddy will give a poetry read- 
ing at Harper on Wednesday. Jan- 
uary 13 at 1:00 p.m. In Buikllng 
A-242. The public is cordially in 
vlied. 

An artist all her life with no for 
mal training. .Miss Kddy has ex- 
hibited .In all media. .She works 
in oils, walercoior. prinls. mix 
ed media, drawings, and gouache, 
an oil and watercolor technique. 
She has exhibited on the local, 
regional, and nation scene since 
1930 .She began her artist career 
at the age of four and continued 
on her own through high school. 
During her career she has taught 
on every level. Including grade 
school, high school, college and 
professional art school. 

.MUs Udy slates that she wants 
her paintings to make people stop, 
think, and wonder She contends 
that too many peopte make things 
black and white and do mit wonder 
about the miracles In their lives 
Her plans provoke thought white 
commenting on life. 

She obaerves that many peopte 
think her paintings are esoteric 
but remarks, "to me they are plain 



as day." Mias Wdy explains that 
teaching art has taught her how to 
make people think and wonder 
about her paintings. 

t^'urrently she is doing a series 
of prints on the Chicago Seven 
conspiracy trial and Is feature ar- 
tist for the national magazine Lib- 
eratloa. 

National shows in whteh the 
has exhibited Include the .Nation- 
al Soctety of Washington Prlntmak 
ers at the Smithsonian InsHtutlon; 
tl»e Brooklyn Museum IVInt Show. 
1951; Brooklyn Print Show; Al- 
bright Art Galtery Print .Show, Buf- 
falo. .\ Y ; and the Wichita Art 
Association Annual Contemporary 
American (Graphics. 1948. 1949 
and 1960. 

Other an shows In which Miss 
l-^dy has participated are the 
Cleveland Annual May .Show. 
1948-50. Annual Indiana Art Aa- 
sociation Show. 1951. 1952. 1964, 
and 1955: Michigan Artist Annual 
at the IlHroit Institute of arts. 1930- 
33 and 1950; the Contemporary 
Religion Art Show at the .MethodIM 
Foundation In 1965. and the Hyde 
Park Art Center In 1962 63 

Her work has appeared In mag- 
aiines such as Momenhnn. I^lbcra- 
Uon and Motive 

The painting exhibit by Hilta- 
beth Udy at Harper Coltegt la 
free and open to the pMbllc. The 
Palatine campus is loealad at Al- 
gonquin and Kowlte Roads. 




ROLLING MEADOWS SHOPPING CENTER 

32S4 MAtKCT PtAZA WEST - 2S9-6099 
HOffH SfOf Of KIHCHOff OH THl MALL 

[_■ lUiS A IIAi»». 



A 



\ 



jr 



Page 8 



V. 



THE HARBINGER 



New Provost Named 



January 18, 1971 



January 18, 1971 



by Don Cervunle« 
The new Ktudeni provost appoint- 
ed here ut Harper hasexpressed the 
concern that many students a re still 
not fully aware of the many facets 
of his position. This is unfortun- 
ate, as. the office can do much to 
help students. 

The new provost \% KoKer Kred- 
rickson (no relation to the old pro- 
vost. Lee Kredriclcson). His office 
is in the student activities office, 
by the Kame room with hours from 
10-2, Monday ihruuKh Friday. 

The position of student provost 
is unique to Harper and has Rreal 
potential, if students will use the of- 
fice. 

The provost Is responsible for 
the lakins of polls. This keeps him 
•ware of student opinions. He is 
required to lake one student opin- 
ion poll every two months. In real- 
ity, he is constantly lakinn polls. 
Not air students are aware of this 
because the polls are usually ran- 
dom samples. Most oT Ibem help 
the student senate to make deci- 
sions in (he best interest of the stu- 
dents. 

The last poll taken was on the 
cafeltrU. It showed that while must 
•hidaato IhouRht the quality of the 
food was good, 60 % thought that 
it was overpriced. And 83*. 
thought that (he hamburgers were 
terrible. 

The provost serves as a calalysi 
in resolving grievances and has 
many advan(agcs in doing (his. 
He is a s(udent, and closer to the 
problem. He hat (he abilily to go ' 
directly to the source of (he prob> 
lem and (akc action. If he is un- 
able he has direct access (o (he peo- 
ple who can. 

One of the more Important ser- 
vices offered through the provost 
Is (he (uioring service. The tutor 
ln« service Is pan o( (he admlnU- 
traUon's policy that no student 
should have to flunk out at Har- 



per. Tutors are musitly hludeiits, 
but any qualified person is accept- 
ed. Anyone who feels that they 
could use a tutor to improve their 
grade should see the provost. Tht- 
service is free. 

The pruvuiil serves us a link 
between (he adminiklruliun und<slu- 
dents. Koirer has an open duor lu 
Dr. Harvey's office, who he works 
directly for. 

One way of decreasing (he gap 
between (he adminis(ra(ion and (ht 
s(uden(s is through monthly lunch 
con rap sessions. Kach month 
twelve students eatlunch and speak 
informally with members of the 
administration. The key is in the 
word informal. The result shoubi 
be a mutual exchanging of kleas 
on any subject. All students are eli- 
gible. For more information, see 
Roger. 

In*th« fall and summer, the pro- 
vost is responsible for encourag- 
ing new s(uden(s (o participate in 
(be orien(a(lon program. This pro- 
gram can save weeks of no( know- 
ing of Harper's full resources. 
The provosl works closely wKh 
the student senate, and especially 
with it i president. Through (he 
polls and other sources, (hey work 
(o determine (he shidenu wan(s 
and needs, and (hen make (hem re- 
allt>'. The provos( also akls the 
Director of S(udenl Activities. 

The only disadvantage of (he 
provos( Is the fact (hat, because 
he Is a student, he cannot de>'u(e 
his full time (o (he post Maybe 
someday we will have a hill lline 
provosl. bu( then we will have 
tost (he special understandings of a 
sludent. 

Roger Fredricksoo (eels (ha( (he 
success of (he provost lies In aware- 
ness.- He has (he power to do grea( 
things, and he has an open door 
policy lo all students. In his own 
words (houfh. "I can't do much 
unless the students come in. " 



Management Seminars Offered 



HumM Fotential 
Seminars to be Held 



Six managemeni (raining semin- 
ars are being offered by William 
Kainey Harper College during (he 
mon(hs of January. February and 
March. 1971. 

Training seminars sponsored by ' 
(he Pala(ine communKy college are 
designed (o provide busineK-^ and 
Induslry from (he northwest subur- 
ban area with hiffh qualKy. pro- 
fessional managenr>en( (raining op- 
portunKies a( a reasonable cost. 
Topics to be covered in (he sem- 
inars range from organizadonal 
devclopmeni (o managing tfte un 
satisfactory performer. 

Harper Collrgeseeks (o meet the 
needs of compam^ir-iTnable to de^ 
velop (raln(nff programs of (heir 
own or desiring (o expand thelrex- 
isting programs. . 
, The following seminars are 
scheduled for the winter months: 
January 21. 1971 
Managing Management Time 
Dr Michael Moore 
.Michigan .State I'niveralty 
One day 
Cost: S35.00 
January 27. 1971 
Managing the I nsatisfartory 

IViformer ^ 
Dr. Larry StelnmeU 
I'niverslty of ( olorado 
One day 
Cost. $36.00 
February 9. 1971 
Listening Is Good BusUkm 
Dr. Ralph Nlchola 
Untveratty of MinncMMa 
One-half day ^ 

Cost: S2S.0O 
February 25* 26. 1971 
Management by Ob)ectivw 
Dr. Arthur X. Oiegan 
I'niverslty of Michigan 
Two days 
Coet: $70 00 
March 9A 10. 1971 
Organltattonal Developmem 



Dr. Ar(hur Kurlloff 
I'niversKy of C allfornia 
Two days 
Cosi: $70.00 
.March 25. 1971 
Managing Change 
Mr. Herbert Cohen 
Allstate Inauryncf Company 
One day ^ 

Cost: $35.00 

The seminars are conduc(ed by 
experts from all over (he coun- 
try. "We ge( (he hlghesl qualKy 
people we can for (hese programs, " 
says David (;ro(h. assis(an((o Har- 
per s dean of evening and condn- 
uing educadon. 

Inlroduced In the spring of 1970 
wKh a few experimenial seminars, 
(he program received very en(hus- 
lasHc response from participating 
companies. Oroth said. This 
prompted (he college lo expand 
the number of offerings. 

A buslness-lnduslrlal steering 
commKtee composed of (op execu- 
Uves from companies In (he area 
hat been (he guiding force for (he 
seminars. Headed by Hon>er L. 
.Marrs. vice presklen( of Motorola's 
rommunlradons division In 
Schaumburg, (he rommldee serves 



as a communication link belween 
(he college and industry, enabling 
Harper to respoiMl to industry's 
needs. 

A second committee of northwest 
suburban personnel managers 
works In conjunction with (he steer- 
ing comml((ee (o develop kleas 
for (he seminars. |, 

"The cosi of (he seminars is 
inexpensive in comparison wllh 
other lndut(rlal seminars,' ex- 
plains (;ro(h. He cKes (raveling 
expenses and room and board sav- 
ings when local Indusiry uses (he 
Harper College seminars Instead 
of ou(-of-(own workshops. 

All of (he seminars have been 
held on campus, but an industrial 
location Is a possibility accord- 
ing to (irolh. He expects an en- 
rollment of 500 peopfe (his spring 
and hopes (o expand (he seminars 
|o (wo and (hree day courses nex( 
year. 

Further Information can be ob- 
tained by writing or calling David 
Oroth. Kvening and Condnuing 
Kducadon. Harper Colfege. I'ala- 
dne. Illinois 60067. tefephone 
(312) 359-4200 



The Counseling Center will of 
fer Human Potendal Seminars for 
10 weeks, beginning (he week of 
February 8th. The seminars are de- 
signed (o ^low individuals to ex- 
perience moW honesi interaction 
with each other a* a means of 
promodng personal growth In- 
dividual s(rengths. values, goals, 
and achievements are examined 
and clarified. 

HIMAN POTENTIAL 
SKMINARS 
On (he basU of educadonal re- 
search. I( has been suggested (ha( 
mos( people use only 10 of (he 
human potendal that Is (heirs This 
Include* the entire human potendal 
thai belongs to us: (he potendal (o 
be creadve. (o feel, to dilitk. to en- 
ter into meaningful personal rela- 
tionships, (o beathfedc.tohavefun. 
lo receive, to develop one's self as 
m rather complete human being. 
The purpose of the Seminars is (o 
help each person (o discover wha( 
l( is abou( himself thai he can like. 
The uldmate goals are (hose on 
self-determination, tclf-modvadon. 
and an increase In self-worth and 
self-confidence When a studeni en 
ters (he Human Potendal. Seminars, 
there are seven phases through 
which he passes as pari of (he ex- 
perience. 

At the first meeting, (he group 
of 10-12 persons begin with what 
Is called a personal unfoldmeni 
expertence. In this experience, each 
person Is encouraged by (he lead- 
ers example (o share as deeply as 
he can (hose expertences which he 
feels have contributed (o his being 
the person thai he now Is. This 
process is not an attempt at dis- 



guised group (herapy. for group 
(herapy focuses on pa(hology and 
on (he unconscloua reasons for 
palhology. In Human Potendal 
Seminars, we are lnteres(ed in hear 
Ing not about pa(hology. butabou( 
any even(s in a person's life which 
have contributed (o his being (he 
person (ha( he presendy Is. This 
Includes Jvyous . happy experi- 
ences. 

The second phase is achieve- 
mem acknowMgnnenl In which 
each person goes ln(o ronsMer 
ably more delad abOul (hose 
nchlevemen(s that he has had dur- 
ing his life The group then assists 
that person in understanding (he 
pa(terns and principles Involved 
In his aehlevepienis whk-h ehher 
help him use his potendal or hin- 
der his expression. 

The (hird phase of the Human 
Potendal Seminars Is structured 
lo help students become aware 
of how to achteve those things Ihev 
want lo achieve. From the open- 
ing session through the mh session. 
s(uden(s are involved In goal e« 
tablUhmenI The Seminars are not 
primarily a think or analysts ap- 
proach, but rather an action ap- 
proach. We want persons lo be- 
'come Involved in doing those things 
for themselves which will put mean- 
ing and value into their life as Im- 
mediately as possiMe These goals 
are pulled out of ihe future and 
put into his life, (ioalsetdng Is the 
acdon element in this process In 
which the person does something 
he wants to do. 

The fourth phase of the process 
Is the strength bombardment In 
which (he person cites all his per- 



gonal strengths and invites Ihe 
group members lo share the 
strrnslhs (hey see In him A(ten 
tlon to also given by (he group (o 
wha( keeps the person from using 
his strength fully 

Finally, a group fantasy Is con 
siructed In which It is Imagined 
what his person can be doing In 
five or ten years If he Is using his 
strengths 

The fifth phase focuses on the 
Idenllficallon of personal values 
and Ihe relationship of personal 
values to personal conflict. Mere 
an attempt Is made to help a per 
son klendK and rank his value* 
In their order of Importance (;oal 
•eltlng \* then directly related lo 
«»ne» value system. I'his helps per 
sons lo begin lo move in dlrecdons 
(hat put neaning Into their life 
or to reshuffW their value SN-stem 
A sixth phase Li that of poten- 
dal bombardment I'be focus Is on 
area* of lateni potential which the 
person may have, (ioal seldng Is 
used as a way of lapping into those 
capacides or talents 

The final phase of Ihe process 
Is long range goal estnlilishmentin 
reladon to one's values and the 
drawing of implicadons of the total 
human potential experience for 
each person s style of living. 

If you would like to participate 
In any one of the following Hu- 
man Potendal Seminars, please 
register with the counseling secre- 
lary in therounselingcenter. build 
Ing .A room 347. 
(Iroup 
•1 

'l-Monday 1-2 p.m. Rm. DI07 
•2-Monday 2-3 p.m. Km. IH07 
•3- Tuesday 1-2 p. m I{mi)ll6 
•4-VVed 9^10 am Hm 1)116 
•5-VVed. 10-11 nm Km. I<116 
•«-Thurs. Km. D116 

9:30 10:30 a.m. 



European Jobs Offered 



Panorama Cliy, California. Jobs 
Kurope program officials announc- 
ed that they have guaranteed )obs 
avalhihte In Kurope anyti«e of (he 
year for hundreds of young An»er- 
leans 18 to 26 years of age - Sum- 
mer and year-round. 

The aim of the program Is lo 
give young peopfe an lnexpensl\-e 
and unique cultural opportunity to 
live In, and fearn about. Kurope 

This Is (he lOth anniversary of 
(he program. To-date live thousand 
and elgh(y-slx s(uden(s have work- 
ed In Kurope wi(h their help. 

These salaried jobs are moslly 
for general help with large 1st class 
European hotels Moa( Jobs Include 
board and room. Frtendscanworh 



with, or near each other, if they ap- 
ply (ogether. 

Vice PreaUent Dr Van der Veldl 
from Holland s(a(ed thai "Kng- 
land and the French and (;erman 
speaking areas of Swiuterland of- 
^r the best working, cultural, rec- 
readonal and feisurc opportun- 
ities." 

An Important feature of the pro- 
gram. besMes the guaranteed Job. 
Is the fact that partlcipanu are free 
lo travel where, and for as long a*, 
they wish after completing their 
work assignment. , 

For free details: send a stamped 
self addressed (business site) en- 
velope to: JOHSKtROPK, 13355 
Cantara Street. Panorama City, 
California 91402 



Art Apprec Group Checks Out Center 



As a discussion group from Ihe 
Art Appreciation classes, we are 
currently s(udylng (he visual Im 
pact of peoples surroundings up 
on (hem. Our obiecdve was to ex- 
amine Ihe colfege center and eval- 
uate II s visual Imparl upon Har- 
per's students. Specifically, our 
altendon focused upon Ihe domin- 
ate tlieme of the center. Ihe varia 
don of colors and structure, color 
contrasts. Ihe rhythm of Ihe siruc 
(ure and its total dynamk impact 
upon each student After viewing the 
center, and later examining photo- 
graphs we feel that (he colfege cen- 
ter was designed (o hold large 
amown(s of peopfe. bu( finishing 
(ouches that should have been add 
ed lo give It an appropriate atmos- 
phere have been overlooked. 

The first major aspect of the cen- 
ter (ha( we- found could be gready 
improved are Immense brown brick 
pillars. I'hese pillars arethednm 
inani (heme of Ihe center. When one 
enters he Is confronted by these 
pillars, whose complete lack of var- 
iation both in color and structure 
Is monotonous. 

The soludon to (his monotony 
and unfortunate dominance could 
easily be corrected by hanging stu- 
dent madejapestries in contrasting 
colors over Ihe pillars, (hir Instruc- 
tor, lark llppens has assured us 
that (he possibiljlx of such a proh 
ect Is economically sound and wKh- 



In (he bounds of our art depart 
meni Ironically. Ihe administra 
lion does not consult Ihe art de- 
partment about such matters on 
campus To have the brown drnh 
pillars covered with beaudful 
and colorful tapestries fwtuld cer 
talnly give Ihe center a more peo- 
ple orfenlaied. relaxed atmosphere 
than our present brk-k ranvon 
atmosphere 

I he second point that should be 
improved Is Ihe gray slabs (hat go 
around Ihe second floor In Ihe cen 
ter. These slabs are simply there, 
cold and ugly giving no variation 
or rhythm lo the renter lo paint 
Ihe slabs a warm solid color or lo 
paint varying shapes over Ihem 
could be a fairly simpfe project 
and would make Ihe center hn\-e 
an atmosphere much better than 
Us current one of siding In a base- 
ment. • 

If the two improvements we have 
made are carried out and are 
thought of In future planning we 
feel that the students of Harper 
( olfege will appreciate the fact of 
buildings made for people and not 
Just buildings for buildings, and 
will also benefit due to a more 
peopfe orientated aln\psphere. 



itnu>s 



■lack Harrington - student 
Michael /\dor)an - student 
Oorothy U ieser student 
ludi Weechoct - Student 
Karen S. larlabka 



Computers Take 



THE HARBINGER 



Pog* 9 



by Marly Masleni 



Over at 



Harper 



I'heres a mons(er down8(airs' 
Did you know (hat ' I he monster 
is really an International liusiness 
.Machine System 3b0 40 computer 
and computers are frequently re 
ferred to as monsters, as it seems 
that they are. 

.Some of their capabilities are ab- 
solutely mind-boggling Just to 
rent Ihe monster for a month 
coals $13,000. If you want to buy 
one. Just take a measfey S480.- 
000.00 out of your change purse. 
For (he pas( year and a half, 
(he computer has been running "24 
hours a day. I( can process two 
characters of information in 2.5 
micro seconds. 

.Most of Ihe Information goes In 
through one of Ihe two card read- 
ers, and comes out on one of Ihe 
(wo printers. The characters of in- 
formation are called bytes, and 
(he dlfferen( memory unKs. of which 
there are four disc drive unKs. 
two (ape drivr units, and some 



core s(orage, can hold together 
128 bytes of Information and 
there are 8 bits in each byte. 

The main function of the "mon- 
ster" Is student probfem program 
processing, where students write 
sampfe programs on architectural 
engineering. math, electronics, 
numerical control technology, and 
scfence to mention a few. Ihe com- 
puter spends 12 to 15 hours 
a day on those alone. 

The computer, also takes care 
of In home administration appli- 
cations, which consist of payroll, 
registration, financial accounting. 
Library requisition, and so on. 

Kven though Harper only got this 
computer In the last week of June 
1970, Ihe advisory council already 
has a five year computer plan, and 
the chances are, that we will get 
more equipment, or a new computer 
In another year or two. 

Jus( (hink of all (hosecapabllKies 
In (he monster downs(alrs. and for 
only a pltUnoe—$ 156.000 worth of 
pittanoe a year. 




Tope Readers machines ~i an process 250 oKerocfers of 

information in les> than one second. 



Got Busted...? ; 



*Esffablbhm0iit 



NEED A STRAIGHT JOB..? 




Wi9» 



I 



% 



:S 



m 

yy.-:- 



Control panel for the IBM 360/40 



Sen3ite ScviSSles 




^:ii!i:i::;il 



No need to cut your hair for those occasions 
when shorter hair is a must. Just tuck it 
under our Establishment Wig. 



by Boh Texldor 

S<K lAI. ( HMMiriKK 

Dan Jankowski Social Commit 
lee chairman, tells us that Ihe plans 
for an Mucalion week this month 
are almost se(. ilanned activities 
include a Student Faculty ( offee 
Hour. ('Ilms. and Special I.ectures 
and Speakers, lis purpose is lo 
bring Ihe sdidents and their teach- 
ers closer together 

The committee also plans a dance 
on Kinuary ISfeaturing'Krirlion" 
an«l "Fusia" in the Lounge from 
B - \u. /\dmission is free with a 
valid Harper l.l). 

I>nn's corps are also working on 
a Film Festival and Ihe return 
of the Coffee House program. Sen- 
ator Pam .Mooney is in charge of 
bringing back Ihe ( offee House ( Ir 
cull 

If anyone Is interested in helping 
her on Ihe Special ( ommitlee on 
any of their projects, contact the 
Student Senate office In A-SS-S. 

ri IH.K KFI.ATIONS ( (»M- 

MlirKK 

IHibllc delations' newest baby, the 
Kadio Station, is really wailing. 
Station .Manager Nell Munzlker 
and his aides set up all the equip- 
ment over Ihe holidays and began 
broadcasdng .Monday. Ihe 4lh. 



Thfiugh limited in their selection* 
for the dme being. Neil plans loex 
pand the program as soon as the 
station can stand on lis own 

For now. It is operating under 
Ihe public relations committee un 
dl Its organizational plan is pr< 
senled lo the Senate Hopefully, at 
that dme they will become an in 
lersiudrnt organization, similar u> 
Ihie newspaper 

FkATKRNITV ( OMMI ITFK 

student Senator Tom Seick has 
been working all year lo try and 
get fraternitfes and sororitfes start- 
ed here at Harper He has run in 
lo endless conflicts for so long 
that there is now no chance of 
getting anything started for next 
year, even though Ihe students 
favored the idea overwhelmingly 
in Ihe Toll conducted by the Pro 
vosi earlier this year. 

Seick then proposed that the Sen- 
ate remove the clause in Student 
Handbook prohibiting such or- 
ganizadons to exist, in order to 
pave Ihe way for any student group 
interested i* organlzaing a fral 
on campus. 

'I'be Senate did vote lo remove Ihe 
clause, but now It must go lo the 
Student I'ersonel Commiltee where 
Ihe final decision rests. 




Phtt many atlfr sfylma Inclv^Jng; /MOO CUT, CUtir, MAfUMALM 



^^m 



^^ 



House of Hair 



17 W. DaviH St.s \rliii<rtoii Ills., III. 

!; 



Downtown, just south of the railroaii tracks at Vail and Davis S( 

HOURS: Monday 1 2 to 7; Tuesday, Wednesday 9 to 6; 
Thursday, Friday 9 to 9; Saturday 9 to 6 



Charce Cards ar Lay A Ways 



•M^ Appointments Nat Always Necessary ' 



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ia. 1971 






10 



between 

fnablinn 

hdustry't 



BIRDS OF Pn 



fl's fiynnastics / Tr.ck squ.d 

Seeks Members »*-»«'"« ^•'•**»" 

by Ron ttuMin »>y *»" •>»*■" 

Cymnastir* inatanlly brinm Coach Bob NoUn s track aquad 

to mind bulfilnff mutctea. But haa beirun practtcea and will hav* 

■peakinK of women's nym lU Brat Indoor meet February 5 

i.» the word implies urace aRalnat Morton and Wri«ht co^ 

and co-ordination. •»■*•• 

Team practieea bcnan January 4 

Harper's intramural irymnaa- ^^ ^^^ members worklnn on 

lica aquad traveled to Triton ,^j^ .pecialliea and llftinic welithts 

CaUme laat Itiuraday to com ^^ allemaie daya. The aquad will 

pe4F on the uneven parallel bara. ^^^^ ,^ ^,| p^nrtte* achedule in 

balance beam. vauMn« horae. and |.^bruary when workouta will be 

free exerciae. There alao was op ^y ^^ 4.g Monday and Wed 

portunity to diaplay additional „,^.y .,^ 2 4 on Kriday* 

optional routinea. Weljlhtt will be worked with Tuea 

MUa Martha Bolt, coach of the «l*y» ■n^ Thuradaya 
aquad. wa. very opHmiatic and ha. L«* )*"« *•" '"'V'?^ *" 

"an awful lot of confWlenre enviable 112 record and had one 

Pat Schifo and llnda VoiBl of ita membera. Bob Bachua^ qu.^ 

are in their aecond year in «vm- If y for the national meet in the 8«0 
naatica and Barbara Banh. Kar Bachu. la back th.a year and » 

en rm. Diane Ball. Sandy and the learn captain 
rjrfibv KxaL and Terry hxhevver t oach Nolan fl«urea thU year a 

la are flrat year competitors ^try to be to««h.r *" l^- ""^ 

The -omen wilt comprte In be "on . and. of cour« "P^^ J^ 

llinninii «.. hinh inlcrm«llale rou r«turnln« members of the aquad to 

Hnea b» •«* »«r«>n«er 

Aay atudent inlerratod in itoin« 

A workahop and meet la bein« out for the team ahouM see ( oach 

plannrd for the aprtiw lo be htldU) NoUn or attend one of the prac 

•h •eldhouae. ttow In the fleklhouae. 

There are atUI plenty of openin«a An added bonua for ihia y»ar » 

for next aemealer s aquad All an team la the addition of Harper's 

Inlrrewled student need do ia attend own track The oval will be an all 

ona of the practicea. Tueaday or weather type with extra wide lane«. 

Thuraday \%-%, or contact Mlaa The track ahouM be ready lo mm 

B«>it Tharaanae aUslbUltynika. aarly la the aprlnc. 

Registration Begins 

Harper ia Rearlnc up to Ha fourth anement. JournaHam. law enfbrt*- 

wtiMrr-aprimi aemcaler reittat ration, ment. letial secretary. marketiiM 

While i»any renular atudenta mkl-mananement. mechanical en 

have been re«ialerinii for aecond ninaerlnii tcchnoktcy. numerical 

aemealer daaaca durln« the paal control lechnoloiry. nuralnn. aec 

aeveral weeka. oflWlal re«lsU«tion rrtartal scienre. and supervtaor> 

will Ret under way on January 2(». and adminlatraMx-e maniainfiit. 
21 and 22. whep part time atudenta Kull Mme students achatfirtH M 

already acccpled by the colleaewlll retiialer on January 27. 2« and i9 

li ttili lu riltmr* •^-'-■- are awOinitd lo a ttme alol alpha 

brMlMMM. bettcally. The ■ ■■I gwirt acheduir 

Full-ltme atudmdi win recialer on will bt etrlcti v followed 
January 27. 2t and 29. and are RF.CISTRATION 

encouraaed to enrnllin the daytime POR FULI^TIMF. HTl'DRNTK 
»rocram. hJiceptlona muai have i 12 a t mean r hours or more i 

die approval of the rvirtatrar and the RMaaaday, Jaaaary Tt 

dtaa of evenin« and continulTtaed SludctMs whoae laat tuimee b««in 

Hnttton. A full-time atudent la one with Hcpofi to Coileiie (enter at 

lakln* 12 Of more coHene credlta X-Z . 9:00 a.m. 

par aemealer U-W IftOO a m 

Harper olfcra a wide raniie of J ' J "" ' " 

... tj 8 1 00 p m 

colleae tranafer proarama provld- 9 ™i 

inn the Brat two years of a four « * ' "^ P " 

year coltone or university bac V^ ' . ^ •» iw p m 

calaureale proaram In addition. Th.rwlay. Jaaaary M 

one- and two-year technical and Students wh.»ae laat name, heain 

aeml-profeaalonat couraea of atudy *»«»' «*»>"« '" < "'•"^ ' '""^ "' 
and tralnlna are offered to atudenta >• " ,r«l " "* 

who wlah to enter career employ ^ 10:00 am 

ment directly upon rompletlna }; 1 00 am. 

their apedallaed ed.jcution •^ ' "" >* *" 

Two year aaaociat*- degree* are ^ ^ "" »* *" 

offered In both tranafer and ca " ' *"*' P "» 

reer proarama. and cerftfWaiea are Friday. Jaaaary >• 
awarded upon completion of many Students whoae last names bealn 
of the career vocational one-y«ar with Report lo College t eirter at 
proar.m. « »«> • "« 

Tranafer proarams are avail f- f" ^^^ • •* 

able in the areas of bualneaa. f) 1100 a.m. 

education. enaineerina. human- f 1:00 p.m. 

ttlea. health and bloloalcal ad B 2:0" P m 

enraa. nahiral aclencea. mathema A 300 p m. 

tics and aoclal aciencea A complete achedute of winler 

In the career/vocational area, aprlna courae offertnaa waa mall 
two-year dear** proarams are of ed earlier to all reaMents of the 
l^rcd in accountma aide, archi Harper ( olleae diatrict Kull rea 
lectural technoloay. chemical tech latratlon details are ro\-ered in the 
noloay. chlW aervicea. data proc- achedule Further information may 
eaalna technoloay. dental hyalene. be obtained by calllna the Ad 
electronlra technoloay. fashion Je mlaalona Office. 3S9-4200. exlen^ 
al«rn, fire acience. food service man sion 207. 



kt-e been 
•adu^trial 
accord - 
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toiara 
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•41 David 
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{rtTman 
ind of 
P'«e«l. fee- 
>»tur»- 

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are free 
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, *«amped 
'» eo- 
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January 18. 1971 



Computers Talie 



Over at Harper 



by Marty Maalent 



There's a monaler downatairs' 
Dkl you know thai ' Ihc monster 
ia really an International MusinesK 
.Machine System 360, 40 computer 
and computers are frequently re- 
ferred lo as monsters, as it seem» 
that they are. 

Some of their capabililiea are ab^ 
solulely mInd-buKKlinK Just to 
rent the monster" for a month 
coats $13,000. If you wan) to buv 
one. just take a measley s480. 
000.00 out of your chanae purae. 
Kor the past year and a half, 
the computer has been runnina 24 
hours a day. It ran process two 
characters of information in 2 5 
micro seconds 

Moat of the information goes in 
ilira— h one of the two card read- 
era, aitd coinea out on one of the 
Iwa priat i r a . The characters of in^ 
•anMMon are called bytes, and 
liiaMkrent memory units, of which 
there are four disc drive units. 
fwo tape drive unita. and aome 



core storaae. can hoW toaether 
128 bytes of informittion and 
there are 8 bit in each bvle. 

The main h nction of the mon- 
ster" is studei I proble-n program 
processina. v.here students write 
sample programs on architectural 
rngineerina. naatti. electronica. 
numerical control lech lologv. and 
acience to mei» um a Ifw. I'he com- 
puter spend* 12 to 15 houra 
a day oi> thoxa aluiie 

The c oi m i f r. alao takes rare 
of in haaar aiiaainlatratlon appll- 
catlona. arttirh eunatst of payroll. 
regiatratiOTi. fki.anclal accountina. 
library nr^ul^ ition. and so on 

Kven thouah Harper mly aot this 
computer In th- laat week of lune 
1970. the advhory council already 
haa a five year ^mpui>fr plan, and 
the chaneaa mi«. that «» wiU wH 
more equipmea.ot am wcompuirr 
In another year or two. 

Juat think of 1 II thoa* capabllitiea 
in the monaler I'Ownatslra. and for 
only a pittance- » 156.000 worth of 
pittance a year 




Control panal for th« IBM 360/44) 






Sendiie Scxvbvles 



by lob Texidur 

SCKIAI. (ttMMlTTKK 

Man JankowskI Social ( ommil 
Ice chairman, lella ua that the plana 
for an Mucatlon week this month 
are almoat set llanned activitie« 
include a Student I- acuity ( oflee 
Hour. Kllma. and ^pecial lecture* 
and Speaker*. Its purpose ia to 
bring the studenta and their teach 
Fr« rloser t«>cether 

I hr rommitiee aUoplarMadanre 
'•n l.-inuary 1 .5 fraturina ' Krlctlon 
'nil "Fuala" in the l^unae from 
H 12. /tdmlaaion is free with a 
valM Harper I IV ' 

Dan's corps are also working on 
a Film h'ealival and the return 
of the (oflee House prrkgrnm Sen- 
ator Pam M«K)nev is in charge of 
brlna!nc hark the ( oflrr House ( ir 
rwH. 

If anvone \% interested in helping 
her on the special ( ommlttec on 
any of their projects, contact the 
Student Senare olTke in ,V-.135. 

IMHI.K UH.\TII»\s ((»M 

Mn IKK 

I'ublic Helatlons newest baby, the 
Kadio station. i« rrallv wailing 
Station Manager Neil Huniikrr 
and his aides set up all the equip 
ment over the holidnvs and began 
broadcasting Monday the 4th. 



Though limited inthi irselerttons 
for Ihe time being. Neil plana toex 
pand the prograri aa soon aa the 
stati9n can stand -m It* own. 

For now. It I* '>per.itlna under 
the public relatiot « rommitiee un 
til its oraanlzatio lal plan la pre 
senled to the senate Hopeftillv. at 
that tinie thev wi I heroine an In 
lerstudrn* oraanli ttlor. similar to 
Ihe newspaper 

KKATKKM TV OM.MII TKK 

Student Sertaior Tom Selcli ha* 
been workina all /ear In try and 
get fraternities and soiorltle* start 
ed here at Harper He has run in 
to endless ronfltcl^ -fw so long 
that there Is no% no chanrr of 
getting anything ilarti'd for nesit 
year, e^-en Ihoufh the student* 
favored the ld*« . versfhelmingly 
in the i'olt rondut ed h\ the I'ro 
vost earlier this year 

Seick tt»ea propoa-d that Ihe sen 
ale removr the cit u«e in student 
Handboa* pmhH tonw such or 
gantcattont Im rxl t in order to 
pave the wav (nraa. stvdent group 
interested in oraanic«lna a frai 
on campus 

rhe Senate did votetnrriTHiveIhe 
. clause, but now It nust ao lo the 
student l'er»«>nel ( 1 mniilter whrrr 
the final decision n «t« 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 




Top* Readers . machines which con process 250 characters of 

information in less than one second. 



Got Busted...? .,...M,.^„... I 

NEED A STRAIGHT JOB..? > aig- 





No need to cut your hair for those occasions 
when shorter hair is a roust. Just tuck it 
under our Establi5>hment Wig. 




^Hi* morty 9flfr 9tylm» intly^im^t MOO CUT, CUttiY, MAtUKALM 



mm 



mm 



mm 



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• • 



House or Hair 

17 V\. DuviH St.. Arliii<r|oii Wis., ill. 
Call 39|.()55() 

Downtown, Just snuUi of the ralltnad tracks at Vail and DavU St< 

HOURS: Monday 1 2 to 7; Tuesday. Wednesday 9 to 6; 
Thursday. Friday 9 to 9; Saturday 9 to 6 
A^paiataieata Nat Alwayi Neceiaary Charge Cards ar Lay A Way* 

•*"A"A"*"**w**'WWW*ife"*'W'ft''ift**JS'*ife'W^"ifi**S"S'*Si"S'*&"fe"£"S*W*it"S"ft"S"S''^ 



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Page 10 



THE HAKBINGEk 



January 18, 1971 



\ 



BIRDS OF ¥9Efm 



Hawks Dump Kendell 93-87 



Girl's Gymnastics Track squad 

Seeks Members begins season 

by Run Uuenn by Ron Duenn 

(lymnasiics instantly brlnRs Coach Bob Nolan's track squad 

to mind bulffinR nriuscles. But has begun practices and will have 

when spealcinR of wontien's Kym- its first indoor nocet February 5 

nasties the word imp<lies grace against Morton and Wright col- 

and co-ordination. leges. 

Team practices began January 4 

Harpers intramural gymnas ^,^ ^^^ members working on 

Ikrs squad traveled to Triton ^^,^ .penalties and lifting weights 

College last Thursday to com ^^ .jternate days, l-he squad will 

pete on the uneven paralh^l bars, ^^^ „, f^,, practice Khedule in 

balance beam, vaulting horse, and ^,,bruary when workouts will be 

free exercise. There aUo was op ^^,j j^^^ ^.g Monday and Wed 

portunity to display additional ^^.y and 2 • 4 on Fridays, 

optional routines. Weights wUI be worked with Tuv 

MUs Martha Boll, coach of the d*y« ■«* Thursdays. 

•qu«l. wasver4>«ptlmUticandhas L*»« ye«'» ««•'" 'a«hioned an 

•an awful lot of confidence . enviable 112 record and had one 

Pat Schlfo and Linda Vogel of Itt members. Bob Bachus. qual 

are In their second year in gym »fy tor the national meet in the8«0. 

nasties and Barbara Barth. Kar B»chus is back IhU year and U 

en Till. Diane Ball. Sandy and the team wtaln. 

I)ebby Krai, and Terry Kchevver Coac> Nolan figures thta year s 

la are first year competitors. entry to be tougher than last sea- 

The women wUl compete In be- •<>«'» •«>«». <>' course, expects the 

ginning to high Intermediate rou returning members of the squad to 

H,,^ be much stronger. 

Any student interested in going 

A workshop and meet U being out for the team shouk) see Coach 

planned for the spring to be held in Nolan or attend one of the prac- 

Hw Ihldhmiir ttccs In the fleklhousc. 

Tli«rc are stUI plenty of openings An added bonus for this year's 
for pext •emealer's squad. AM an team Is the addttion of Harper's 
Interested student need do Is attend own track. The oval will be an all- 
one of the practkvs. TueMlay or weather type wHh extra wide lanes. 
Thursday 12-2. or contact MUs The track should be ready to use 
Bolt. There are no eligibility rules. early In the spring. 

I 

Registration Begins 

Harper la gearing up to Ito fourth agement. Journalism, law enforce- 

winter-spring semester registration, ment, legal secretary, marketing 

While many regular students mid-managemenl. mechanical en- 
have been registering for second glneerlng technology, numerical 
semester dasaea during the past control technology, nursing, ser- 
scvcral weeks, official registration rctarial science, and supervisory 
win get under way on January 20. and administrative management. 
21 and 22. when partilme students Full-time students scheduled to 
already accepted by the college will register on January 27. 28 and 29 
be able to register from their homes are assigned to a time slot alpha 
by telephone betlcally. The assigned schedule 

Full-time students will regtoleren will be strkily followed 

January 27. 28 ami 29. and arc REGISTRATION 

encouraged to enrolhn the daytime FOR FULL-TIME STUDENTS 

program. Kxceptlons must have (12 semester hours or morel 

the approval ofthe registrar and the Wednesday. January 27 

dean of evening and cnntlmilnged- Student* whose last names begin 

ucation. A full time student Is one with. Keport to College (enter at 

taking 12 or more colkge credits X-/. 900 a.m. 

per semester. VV> 10:00 a.m 

Harper offers a wide range of ''' " ^ ••"» 

college transfer programs provid "^ I 00 p.m 

Inc the flrat two years of a four •* ^ '^ P "» 

year college or university bac ^'^ ^^^ P *" 

calaurcaie program. In addition. Thursday. Janiiary 2S ^ 

one- and two-year technical and Students whose last names begin 

semi-professional courses of study •^«*» Report to College (enter at 

and training are offered to Ktudents ^i" 9:00 a.m. 

who wish to enter career employ *' 10:00 a.m. 

ment directly upon completing '■ llOOa.m. 

their spedallxed education. ^ 1:00 p.m. 

Two-year associate degrees are "^ 2:bO p.m. 

offcred in both transfer and ca- HI ."1:(X) p m 

Iter programs, and certificates are Friday. January 29 

awarded upon completion of many Student* whose last name* begin 

of the career vocational one-year with: Report to College Center at: 

programs. f* 9:00 a.m. 

Transfer programs are avail- Kf'" - lO.OO a.m. 

able in the areas of business. -jO • 11:00 a.m. 

education. eaglnecring. human- C 1:00 p.m. 

Itles. health and biological »ci B 2:00 p m 

ences. natural science*, mathema- A ."JOO p.m. 

ties and social sciences. A complete schedule of winter 

In the career-/vocatlonal area, spring coarse offerings was mall- 
two-year degree }>rograms are of- ed earlier to all residents of the 
fered In accounting aide, archi- Harper College district Full reg 
lectural technology, chemical tech- istration details are covered in the 
nology. child services, data proc- ^i^hedule Further information may 
easing technology, dental hygiene, be obtained by cqJIinR the Ad- 
electronlrs technology, fashion de- missions Office. 359-4200, exten 
sign, fire science, food serviceman- slon 207. 



GrtippUrs Havi 
4-5 RMrd 

by Ron Duenn 
Harper's wrestling squad, suffer- 
ing from a lack of mental prepared- 
ness, was 4-5. at deadline, and O- 
2 In the conference. 

This record does not reflect the 
team's quality, however, as Coach 
Hon Bessemer says that this year's 
squad is the best he'scoached here. 

The competition Is much tougher 
than in previous seasons and 
Coach Bessemer said that "We 
haven't wrestled a bad team since 
the (Irst meet of the season". 

The squad suffered pasting* at the 
hands of Kennedy King and Hlack- 
hawk. Bessemer was especially ag- 
gravated at the 31-10 loss to 
Kennedy King because he belfeved 
the Hawks outclassed them. 

The large crowd and a four-man 
band "payched-out " the team, ac 
cording to Bessemer. 

Individuals doing an outstand- 
ing job so far this year are Scott 
Ravan and Tom Moore. Both men 
are unbeaten with Kavan pinning 
all but one opponent. Bes s e m e r ha* 
high hopes for both of these men in 
the national tourney 

January 28 Is the date of the next 
home meet and It will be a double 
dual affair against .Morton and 
Wheaton. ^tc meet will begin at 
5 p.m Inine flcklhouae. 

The conference meet will be boat- 
ed by Harper at 1 p.m. Saturday. 
February 13. 



by Ron Duenn 

It wu» a ioiiK time cuminK but 
Harper rinully grabbed its first 
win of the st-ason with a convinc- 
iot! 93-H7 tally againiil vistitinK 
Kendall. 

The Hawks were carrying an 0-9 
record into the cuntesl after drop- 
ping a one point heartbreaker 
to Triton the night before. A solid 
team effort was turned in with 
three men scoring near 2U points. 

Uave Faust, with the aid of num- 
erous fine feeds from Kevin Bar- 
Ihule, tallied 25 points to lead 
Hawk scorers. Jeff Boyer nabbed 
20 and Barthule had 17 toprovkle 
the main punch. 

Barthule and Faust put on a 
sterling performance with Kevin 
passing the ball in to big Dave 
who cashed in on the easy inside 
buckets. Scott Sibbernsen and 
Dave Roper did a fine job in 
crashing the boards and they 
dominated the rebounding. 



The Hawks used a fine zone de- 
fense that shut uffmost Of Kendall's. 
scoring power. Almost one-hall 
of Kendall's scoring came from 
free throws. It was the first game 
in which the Hawks put together 
balanced scoring with good re- 
bounding and steady team play. 

Team play has been a problem 
for the Hawks all year. The of- 
fense has been unable to put to- 
gether sustained attacks and has 
gone through frequent cold spells 
during the course of games which 
has allowed the opponents to build 
insurmountable leads. 

Team members are finally be- 
coming accustomed to their defen- 
sive assignments and are giving 
up fewer easy points. 

With the first victory out ofthe 
way. Hawk fans (an extremely 
vocal group during the Kendall 
game) can expect a more relaxed 
style of play, with fewer mistakes 
aiMl greater consistency. 



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JOIN! IKIATV Ot riM l 
BLTHEEN 
TMf PtOrtt Of TH^-A'^KtUSTATtS 
AND THE rtOPLt Of SOUTKvIETNAM A 

B« .« known that the American and Vi«tname»« paop«« are novenemie* The Maf 
1$ carrMd out m the name* of the peopte of the United States and Sooth Vietnam l>ut 
without oof twwent It dectroyt the land and people of Vteinam It dfa.n» America of 
it» rnourcet. i« youth and rtilMiW.*^ — 

We hereby agree to ernJ the war on the followmfljer m», to that both people* can 
live under the |Ov ot indapendtrtce and can devote thermelve* to building a «oci*tv 
bated on human eviality and retpect tor the earth 

The American* agree to inrwnediate and total withdrawal from Vietnam and publicly 
to *et the date by which all American force* will be removed 

The Vietnameie pledfft that at »oon a* the US Government pubticly *et» a aaie 

for total withdrawal 

2. They will enter ditcuewon* to teeure the retwee of all American pruooer*, m 
ChidMtg pilot* captured while bomtxrtg North Vietnam 

3 There will be an immediate cmm tire between US force* ar»d ihoie led by Hw 
Provi«(on«» Revo^tionary Government of South Vietnam 

4 They will enter dncotwom of the procedure* to »»«faol«e tHe »atety of afl 
wittNlrawing troop* 

5 The American* pledge to end the impo*Hion ol Thieu Ky Khiem on the people of 
South Vietnam m order to inture their rifl^t to telf determination and *o it»at alt 
political priioner* c«n be re)ea*ed 

6 The Vietnameie pledy to form a proviwonal coalition government to organi/e 
democratic electiorn All partie* agree to reip«:t the re«ilt* of efectiom m 
which all South Vietnameie can panicipatc treety without the prMcrtce ol any 
foreign troop* 
7. The South Vietname«e pledge to enter di*cu«Mon ol procedure* to ^taraniee 
the »afety and political freedom o» ihote South Vietnameie who have coliab 
orated with the U S or with the U S lupported regime 

8 The Americam and Vietnameie agree to reipect the inde p endence, peace and 
neutrality ot Lao* and Carhbodia in accord with the IBM and «962 Geneva 
conventiom and not to mierfwe in the internal alfairt ol the« two countne* 

9 Upon the«e point* ol agreement, we pledge to end the war and re*o»ve all other 
Que*tion* in the *pirit of *el I determination and mutual fe*pect lor the indepen 
dcncc and political freedom of tt\^ peopfe of Vietrvam and the United Stale* 

By ratifying the ayeement we pledge to take yyhatever action* are appropriate to 
implement the term* of th.* ,oint Treaty and to iniure it* acceptance by the govern 
ment of the United State* 



w 






^ '^^f^ 



February 22, 1971 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol. 4 



No. 8 I 



\ 



1 . 



^ 



1 — 



—* * ■* — y - 



i,i4i.^inii 



/ 



/" 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Februarv 22, 1971 



CCCCCOinFUTi 



II ■ I I I 

mil 



Vote on Mental Health Money 



Speak Out to Senate 



by R. Reinhardt von'*Liak1 

Th« Student Senate hai decided 
to convene a Kpecial MHslon Sat- 
urday, March 13th, for the purpose 
of discuBsinK alternative forms of 
student Kovernmenl. 

Keali/inK thai our present struc- 
ture is Inadequate in many areas, 
the planned session should be a 
prompter to all concerned mem- 
bers of the Harper community in 
uirinK their views on the structure 
of our student Kovernmenl and 
alternatives to it. 

Trying to meet the needs of a 
student body with over 7,0OO stu- 
dents is not easy. The Senate, by 
callinic the session, is opening it- 
self to a critical look of its organ- 
izational structure. It is hoped thai 
by doinK this, the student body will 



bring plans, suKRCstions, crit- 
icisms, or just attend to become 
■i|ware of the functions of their kov- 
ernment. 

Dramatic changes in student Kov- 
ernmenl can be brought about from 
within the Senate, but student con- 
cern artd participation is an essen- 
tial element of the process. 

With wider student involvement, 
the possibilities of other special ses 
sions concerning specific prob- 
lem areas is not remote. 

Again, the session is planned 
from 9:00 A.M. to 4:30 I'M. on 
Saturday, March 13lh. The loca- 
tion will be the Student S«-naif of- 
fices in Building "A". 

Th^cure for democracy in n-ud 
ership - a leadership which the 
Senate has the potential to pro- 
vide. 



£effisf 7fflre«ver' ff/frbec/ 



by Boy Vom brack 

A newspaper editorial caught 
my. eye recently, and alter reading 
II I felt that it wa* loo good to lei 
II go unnoUoed. 

The cdllorial. which appeared 
In the Richmond, Virginia, New* 
Leader under the heading "Facul- 
ty StaHtttcs and Sensible .Moms", 
UMd llimres compiled by the Car- 
negie Commlaaion on Higher I'^l- 
ucaHon In a survey of American 
college (aculty-ntembert to "prove" 
that college faculties across the 
country are being "taken over" 
by "IcMata". 

The survey, which polled 60.447 
faculty-members in 1969, Included 
a question which asked "How 
would you charactertoe youraelf 
pollttcally at the preeeni tlmeT' 
The commission reported the fol- 
lowing results Liberal— 41.5'-; 
Lefl-5.5';; Middle-ofthe-road - 
24.9%: Moderately conaer>at1ve— 
22.2*-: Strongly conaervatlve- 
2.2'. 

The Rkhmond News Leader In- 
terpreted these results as "conflrm- 
liut" that "leftists dominate college 
faculties — a proposition put for- 
ward on this (the New Leader's) 
page many dmes." 

A mentally stable person look- 
ing at the poll ob)cctlv«ly would 
And that the Carnegie Commis- 
sion lists only S.5'> of college 
faculty members considering them- 
selves politically "left". It appears 



that the editors ai the NetM Lead- 
er consider anyone who Is "lib- 
eral" a de facto leftist and see 
middle-of-the-roaders as left-wing- 
ers In moderales'ciothlng. (shades 
of Spiro Agnew, eh. gang?) 

I won't rUk you readers laugh- 
ing youraelf to death by quottnc 
the rest of the editorlalfbut 11 goaa 
on to list the social sciences, and 
the humanities as being overrun 
by "leftists" while pronourtcing the 
pure scieiKes as generally sale 
from "contamination" by the lib- 
eral-left block. 

And the editorial concludes with 
an admonition to mothers: "(>lven 
the results of the Carnegie Com- 
mission's survey, most sensible 
and self-respecting moms . . will 
have profound reaervadons about 
sending their sons to any college, 
anywhere." (The only thing the 
News Leader left out was a refer- 
ence to apple pie and the girl 
next door. ) 

If anything, most sensible and 
self-respecting moms should can- 
cel their subscriptions to the 
Richmond New* Leader (If they 
haven't already). This country 
doesn t need McCarthyesque scare 
tactics to further try to divide It. 
Perhaps a name-chanse would 
help sensible moms to know what 
kind of reading to stay away from 
If they want objectivity: from the 
Richmond News Leader to the 
John Birch Society GateMe. 



ABORTION BEFORE 1984 



by Mike H< 



No doubt, most people are as 
conhised as I am, when they try 
to follow the actions of the courts 
dellberaling on atmrtion Helieve 
It or not people, they blew it again. 
As the results from the latest heal 
of the rat race are posted, one can 
■ee for himself the comedy of our 
laws. Abortions are not legal in 
the Stale of Illinois 

Hut did I say comedy? With all 
honesty, I must retract that point- 
ed word. In It's place I oilier a 
more suitable description of the 
event-tragedy. n 

Tragic? Yes. tragic because of 
the oppression many people are 
suffering due to the inequality of 
our laws. Inequality in the structure 
and in the application. It seems 
that even the courts can't clearly 
agree as to what a law means. I 
refer you to the recent reversal In 
which the .Stale Supreme Court over 
ruled the District Court and al- 
lowed that the law forbids abortion. 



when the first court had sanctioned 
It. 

However, the law stands, and will 
continue to do so unless we. the 
people, work for a change. A 
change Is necessary. Most of the 
people who campaign against 
abortion are situated in the upper 
mMdIc or middle class These are 
those who don't fully realise the 
hardship that an extra mouth in 
the family can bring. They don't 
realize that there are those who 
live in a handto-moulh class In 
our society today. 

In the past, the upper and up- 
per middle class have always re- 
ceived . in the courts of law. ex- 
actly what they've needed. As a 
result, our society Is based upon 
a set of unrealistic laws. laws 
that require a couple to bring life 
into a world of poverty that can't 
afford to support that life In the 
way thai all life deserves to live, 
with respect and dignity. Many 

(Turn to paK' 8 ) 



by Don Cervaalea 

The townahips of KIk (irove. 
Palatine. Schaumburg. and Wheel- 
ing will vole Feb. 27lh on the 
mental health rcferendHm. The ref- 
erendum would not automatical- 
ly levy a n>enlal health lax. but 
would give permission for such a 
tax to be levied. The monies from 
this lax would go to the Northwest 
Mental Health and R«tgrd«tlon 
(Council. 

This council Is a n ol4brprol l t 
corporation being formed by pri- 
vate and public agencies deliver- 
ing mental health and retardation 
services, and the Mental Health 
Hoards of fcllk Grove. Palatine. 
Schaumburg. and Wheeling Town- 
ships. 

The council's staled purpose Is 
"to provide the four township com- 
murtity with a comprehensive pro- 
gram of mental health aad Ntard- 
ation services designed to aMal the 
needs of the community and meet- 
ing all Illinois Departntent of Men- 
tal Health and professional stand- 
ards." 

Partlcipabon will always be open 
to any organisation delivering a 
needed service in the four town- 
ships and which subacribas to Ihe 
charter, by-laws and form of agen- 
cy agreement Those now actively 
supporting formation of the coun- 
cU are: 

Clearbrook C«nler. Countryside 
Ctnler for Ihe Handicapped. Uk 
Grove Community services. 'Har- 
per Community College. H.RL.P . 
Northwest Menul Health Clinic. 
Northwest Community Hospital. 
NofttiwesI Suburban Special iCd 
ucaHon Organiiatton. Palatine 
Township Youth « omminae. S< 
Alexius Hospital. Salvation Army 
Counseling Service. Torch. 

Important terms In the plan are 
comprehensive, community, and 
continuity. Comprehensive rrfvvs 
to the complrtrness of service, from 
youth to old age, from Individu- 
al and family counaeling to acult 
psychiatric cart, follow-up. and 
rehabUMation, and alenatve pro- 
grams in drug and atooMMcniMb- 
UltaUon . and. of cown*. • Ml 
program of services lor the mental- 
ly retarded 

Community refers to local own- 
ership and maitasemeni of scr- 
vk«« and facUlttsa uaad by Mm 
community- as oppoaed to remote. 
Impersonal facilities frequently dlf- 
ftcull and expensive to get lo and 
deal with 



Watch for the 

HALCYOM 

Coining the 

First Week 

in March 



We twelcome and encourage 
letters lo the editor. They are 
nubject to editing and rondenaa- 
Uon lo meet apace and style re- 
quirements, and each mast bear 
the writer's signature and ad- 
dress. Names may be withheld 
from publication at the writer's 
request, but signed letters will 
take precedence. 



Ci>ntinuil> refers to the even 
flow of meded services from 
one agency lo another, without 
cum lersomc and delayinR re- 
adm «sion or i«-establishmenl of 
ellirllMllty 

W) lie there Is a strong base of 
agencies i.lready available In 
man > areas there Is a lack of co- 
ordli atlon kerwcen them. There is 
also aaed ol factlides for the treat- 
ment and follow-up of alcohol 
and drug addiction, partial hos- 
pitalisation lor those itot needing 
full-tl nc in»tnsive care, poal hos- 
pital rehabilitation, a ltd residential 
care for set^erely ivtarded and 
emoH mally •listurbed youth. 

Over 300 similar programs 
exist In the Tniled States, li>dud- 
Ing areeral in Illinois The lUlnols 
Deparment of Mental Health has 
been Info.-med and consulted 
throughout the pisnning stages. 
They u« deirly In favor of Ihe 
compr dtetmi^'e community pro- 
gram. A fepresentatlve 'if the de- 
partmtnf wlU serve ex-otflriu on 
the Kxi«iitlve Commltlse. 

l-lxlaikig village and city pro- 
grams will >:ontinue titcir work. 
They any Join the council If 
they dttin. "".Ite nstd is great fc>r 
such piMpurns. Katlmalcs from 
our coi 'Mnunities show that from 
10*. cf adults to 2S*. of adol- 
cacenls need ntental health a» 
sistanoi . < sir^i the lowest of these 
flguras, hi our 300,000 popula 
don. 90 MO Indlvkiuals nndhclp. 
It Is aba saOrttalsd that only half 
of Ihcsi art now being served. 
The oe* of this program would 
require MOO, 000 next year, and a 
truly ?«niprehensive progrsm 
would nise two mUlton doUars by 
IBM. Kack i-rtvaip aivracy ««a 
t o w Uw s s Iw raise money f^om 
prtvaM sou r«as. ui 



foundations, bequests, fees from 
patients who can pay. and the 
stale and federal government. . 

The aulhoiized lax rale qn the 
ballot at the referendum will be 
. 1 ". of assessed — not market — 
vahic. In common terms this is 
10 cents a hundred or on^ dol- 
lar a thousaitd. To maintain exist 
ing programs and establish tite 
planning functioiM of the Council 
would require approximately half 
that amount. In other wjrds V7.50 
a year on a $30,000 home assum- 
ing a fifty percent valuation. The 
remainder of Ihe authorised lax 
will be needed over a period of years 
to meet increased volume and es- 
tablish vitally needed services. It 
is reasonable to aasume that this 
maximum tax. 915.00 on a $30.- 
000 home with increased growth 
in the lax base artd continuing 
stale funds would provide a full 
program undl 1960. 

Harper has given the project ' 
It's full support, iitcluding a $500 
donation. Dr. Gary Rankin, Direc- 
tor of Harper's Community Coun- 
seling Center has been elected as 
Chairman of Ihe N M H R. C oun 
cU s Professk>nal Advisory Hoard 
Dr. G. Fischer. Dean of (iuldancr 
Is serving as Harper's representa- 
tive to the GovenOim Board ol the 
Council. 

%i NotR TW C— acti is the hast 
proflraai avsMaMr for organMag 
dw comasaaity facUltle* In ttielr 
work wMi nMatai health and rc^ 
tardattoa. A sasall tax donalioM 
can meaa a* anMk lo some family 
In need, paasMy soase on e you 
kaow. We thereforr arne you lo 
picaae. GKT OUT AND VOTE. 
For furtlMr informatioii rail any 
affenry, any Tuwiialilp Mental 
Health Board Member, nt Ken 
CLS-Tiaik 



Sp«*ch Team Wins 
First and Third 



by Bandy von Liski 

The C<4le«e of DuPage Koren 
Mies lean hotted its second an- 
iiual R ladninner Invitational 
Tournammi tfe weekend of Febru- 
ary I2ih Kniriinii included iti mid- 
west lean-s. totaling some 2(HI in 
dividual i artlripanis 

The Harper squad again showed 
that it wa a regional power locoa- 
tend with 



The team was highliKhied by 
Cohn't first place award in After 

Dinner Speaking and Maureen <t 
Rriens third place award in Drama 
Interpretation. 

Randy von l.lski and Mike Ham 
ilton also placed fourth and nixlh 

in Oratory, while Sue Sumnrrfers 
laok a seventh in Verse Inlerprr 
lation. 




^^'^I^«'^-^ 




EdlDr 

Managing tklltor 
Bus! lesf Manager 

Newt E^litor 
Acti\itieH Editor 
Sports Editor 
Art IHrei'lor 
C'lasr Ifled Ads 



Tom Hampsnn 
Roy Vombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Steve Frangos 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 
Sears Hallelt 



ConlribiitingStafT 
Gar> White 
Don Cervantes 
Marlv \r asters 
Glnn^ Ryan 
Bob Textdor 
Mike Hosemann 
Facu tv .\dvisor 



Marion Greenburg 
Joe Wills 
Barb Zkk 
Brenda Libman 
Denise Holmes 
Randy von LUki 
Nancy l.oreni 
Irv Smith 



Harbin {er is published by and for the sludenlA til 
Harper Ccllege and Us contents are those of the editors 
and/or staff and are nol necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, faculty or student government 

William talney Harper College Algonquin & Rn.4elle Rds, 
Palatine. Ill Phone Number 359 4200. ext. 7.12 



X 



THE HAKBINGEM 



^({(C 



4-5 Iteffd 

by Bon Duenn 

I Harrier's wrestling squad, suffer- 
! from a lackofntentalprepared- 
was 4-5. at deadline, and O- 
^ in the conference. 

f n»»s record does not reflect the 
Uan's quality, however, as Coach 
mtm tieaaemtr says that this year's 
liiMi Is the best he 's coached here. 

J^The competition is much touglter 

^3 an in previous seasons and 

^^>*ch Hesaemer said that "We 

^ven't wrestled a bad team since 

J» first meet of the season". 

I rhc squad suffered pantinK« at the 

^ n ods of Kennedy King and Itlack 

Hwfc. Hesaemer was especially ag- 

Dsivaled at the 31 10 loss to 

a^eanedy King because he believed 

■■r Hawks outclassed them 

'I llie large crowd and a fourman 
ind "psyched-ouf the team, ac- 

f|«/dina to Hesaemer 
rrj 

ls%>^liMllvkluals doing an ouistand 
*' W Job H» far this year are Scott 
•fiCvan and Tom Moore. Holh men 
*'f unbeaten with Ha van pinning 

'U but one opponent Hesaemer ha* 
*^J0t bepcs for both of these men In 
"•^fca a M oaa l HMrary. 

■% «nuar>- 29 is Ihe dale of the next 
>: |4b«t meet and It will he a double 
*"■«»,«%• allair against Morion and 
^ I'tkeaton The meet will begin at 
<»tr «.m In the fletdhouae 

I 

fhe c o w fc rtnce meet will be host- 

•s$ by Harper at I p m. .Saturday. 
>arv 13 



Jnnuory 18, 1971 



Hawks Dump Kendell 93-87 



by Bon Duenn 

It wuk a lona timt' luming bul 
Harper finally urabbed iu first 
win of thf M-uftoi) with u lonvinc- 
inK 93 87 tally agaiiul vioilinK 
Kendall. 

The Huwko wen- curryinK an 9 
record into the conieiii ufier drop 
ping a one point iteurtbrcaker 
lo Triton the nighl lieforc. A solid 
team effort was turned in with 
three men scoring neur 20 point*. 
Dave Kausl. with ihe aid of num 
erous fine feed* from Kevin par 
thule. tallied 25 pomit lo lead 
Hawk scorers. Jeff Hoyer nabbed 
20 and Barlhule had l7loprovkle 
the main punch. 

Harthute and Faust DUl on a 
sterling performance «mh Kevin 
passing the ball in lo big Duve 
who cashed in on the easy in»idr 
buckets. .Scuti Sibbernsen and 
Dave Hopcr did a fine job in 
crashing the biMirds and lliev 
domlnalsd Use .ettcnanding. 
"WMBMWMMMMMMMiM^^ 



The Hawks used a flne zone de- 
lenaeihut shui uflmostuf Kt-ndall's 
scoriiitt powtr. Almost one-half 
of K. ndall's scoring came from 
free liirows. It was the first gume 
in wl.ich the Hawks put together 
balutived sco'ing with Kood re- 
bouncing am, steady team plu>. 

Tesn play has been a problem 
for die Hawks all year. The of- 
fense has be.'n unable lo put to- 
gether sustained attacks and has 
gone ihrougl frequent cold spells 
durin»c the cojrse of games which 
has allowed the opponents to build 
insuniiounlahle leads. 

Team members are finally be- 
coming accustomed to their defen- 
sive assignm^nU and are giving 
up fe« er easy puints. 

Witt the firtl victory out of ihr 
wav. Hawk fans (an extremely 
\u«tl grtiup during tht Kendall 
gam* ran e» pcct a more relaxed 
style ff pUy. with fewer mistake* 
aM4 greislrr tunsislency. 

mmmmmmmftmmmmm 



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OFFER EXPIRES Fll. I, 1971 ONE COUPON PER fERSON 



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Schaumburft, III. Elgin, III. 



Home Ol UriMl SaiulHiclto 
Dine In • tarr\*- Out 



X 



— .-r 



/• 



h 



Pag* 2 



THE HAKBINGEK 



February 22, 1971 



CCCCCOinFUTiiiVi 



Speak Out to Senate 



by R. Rrinhardl vun Lfaikl 

The Student Senate hai decided 
to convene a special vt*i\on Sat- 
urday, March 13th, for the purpose 
of discussinK alternallve forms of 
student Kovernment. 

KealizinK that 9ur present struc- 
ture is inadequate in many areas, 
the planned session should be a 
prompter to all concerned mem- 
bers of the Harper community in 
airing their views on the structure 
of our student Kovernment and 
alternatives to it. 

Tryinii to meet the needs of a 
•tudeni body with over 7,000 stu- 
dents is not easy. The Senate, by 
calling the sessiyn, is openinii it- 
self to a critical look of its orvan- 
izational structure. It is hoped that 
by dolhic this, the student bo4y will 



brinR plans, suKKesiioriS, crit- 
icisms, or just attend to become 
aware of the functions of their Kov- 
ernment. 

Dramatic chanKes insludenlKov 
ernment can be brouKhl about from 
within the Senate, but student con- 
cern and participation is an essen- 
tial element of the process. 

With wider student involvement, 
the possibgities of other special ses- 
sions coiiKerninK spt'tiric prob- 
lem areas Is not rtinuii 

Again, the session 1kvi>lanned 
from 9:00 A.M.- to 4:30 P.M. on 
Saturday. March 13th. The loca- 
tion will be the Student Senate of- 
fices in BuUdiOK "A ' 

The cure for democracy is lead 
ership - a leadership which the 
Senate has the potential to pro- 
vide. - 



iefffsf 7olre9ver' ffrbbec/ 



by Roy Vom brack 

A newspaper editorial cauffht 
my. eye recently, and afler readlnn 
It I ielt that it was loo nood to M 
II no unnoUccd. 

The editorial, which appeared 
In the Richmond. VlrRlnla. New* 
Leader under the headinn "Facul- 
ty Stattttka and Sraalble Moms", 
uaad flffum compiled by the (ar- 
iwffte Commlaaion on Hlirher Kd- 
ucallon In a survey of American 
coUeffc faculty -members to "prove" 
that collene faculttes acroaa the 
country arc belnn "taken over" 
by "letMaU" 

The survey, which polled 60,447 
faculty-members In 1 969, Included 
a question which asked "How 
would you characterise youraelf 
politically at the present dmeT' 
The commission reported the fdl- 
lowlnn reaulla Liberal -4 IS': 
1^-5.6%: Middle-of-the-road - 
24.9\: Moderately conaervatlve— 
22.2*1: Strongly conservative— 
2.2*. 

The Uchmond News Leader in- 
terpreted these results as "conflrm- 
ln« ' that "leftists dominate college 
faculties — a proposition put for- 
ward on this (the New Leader's) 
page many times. " 

A mentally stable person look- 
ing at the poll ob)cct1vcly would 
find that the Carnegie Commis- 
sion lists only S.S'. of college 
faculty-n>embers considering them 
selves politically "left" It appears 



that the editors at the News Lead- 
er consider anyone who is "lib- 
eral" a de facto leftist and see 
middle-of-the-roaders as left-wing- 
ers In moderates' clothing, (shades 
of Splro Affnew, eh. gang?! 

I won't risk you readers laugh- 
ing yourself to death by quoting 
the rest of the editorial, but It goes 
on to list the social sciences, and 
the humanities as being overrun 
by "leftists" while pronouncing the 
pure sciences as generally safe 
from "coitlamlnatlon" by the lib- 
eral left block. 

And the editorial concludes with 
an admonition to mothers: "(liven 
the results of the Carnegie Com- 
mission's survey, most sensible 
and self-respecting moms . .will 
have profound reservattona about 
sending (heir sons to any college, 
anywhere" (The only thing the 
New« Leader left out was a relrr- 
ence to apple pie and the girl 
next door. > 

If anything, most sensible and 
self-respecting moms should can- 
cel their . subscriptions to the 
Richmond News Leader (If they 
haven't alrsady). This country 
doesn't need McCarthyesque scare 
tactics to further try to divide It. 
Pterhaps a name-change would 
help sensible moms to know what 
kind of reading to slay away from 
11 they want objectivity: from the 
Richmof>d News Leader to the 
John Birch Society Gaccttc. 



ABORTION BEFORE 1984 



by Mike Hoaemann 

No doubt, most people are as 
conftised as I am. when they try 
to follow the actions of the courts 
delibprating on abortion Relieve 
It or not people, they blew it again. 
As the results from the latest heat 
of the rat race are posted, one can 
see for himself the comedy of our 
laws. Abortions are not legal In 
the Slate of Illinois. 

Bui dM I say comedy? With all 
honesty, I must retract that point- 
ed word. In It's place I offer a 
more suitable description of the 
event-tragedy. 

Tragic? Yes, tragic because of 
the oppression many people are 
suffering due to the inequality of 
our laws. Inequality in the structure 
and In the application. It seems 
that even the courts can't clearly 
agree as to what a law means. I 
refer you to the recent reversal In 
which the Stale Supreme Court over 
rxiled the District Court and al- 
lowed that the law forbids abortion. 



when the first court had sanctioned 
it. 

However, the law stands, and will 
continue to do so unless we. the 
people. Work for a change. A 
change Is necessary. Most of the 
people who campaign against 
abortion are situated in the upper 
middle or middle class. These are 
those who don't fully realise the 
hardship thai an extra mouth In 
the family can bring. They don't 
realise that there are those who 
live In a hand-to-mouth class In 
our society today. 

In the past, the upper and up- 
per middle class have always re- 
ceived , in the courts of law. ex- 
actly what they've needed. As a 
result, our society is based upon 
a set of unrealistic laws. laws 
that require a couple to bring life 
Into a world of poverty that can't 
afford to support that life in the 
way that all life deserves to live, 
with respect and dignity. Many 

(Turn lo pa^e 8 ) 



Vote on Mental Health Money 



by Don Cervantes 

The townships of KIk (Jrove, 
Palatine. SchaumburR, and V^'heel- 
ing wUI vote Feb. 27th on the 
mental health referendum. I'he ref- 
erendum would not automatical- 
ly levy a mental health tax, but 
would give permission for such a 
tax lo be levied. The monies from 
this tax would go to the .N'orthwest 
Mental Health and Retardation 
('ounctl. 

This council is a not-for-profit 
corporation being formed by pri- 
vate and public agencies deliver- 
ing mental health and retardation 
services, and the Mental Health 
Hoards of Klk Crove, Palatine, 
Schaumburg, and Wheeling Town- 
ships. 

The council's staled purpose is 
"to provide the four township com- 
munity with a comprehensive pro- 
gram of menial health and retard- 
ation services designed lo meet the 
needs of the community and meet- 
ing all Illinois Department of .Men- 
ial Health and professional stand- 
ards " 

Participation will always be open 
to any organisation delivering a 
needed service in the four town- 
ships and which subscribes to the 
charter, by-laws and formofageiv 
cy agreement. Those now actively 
supporting formation of the coui>> 
cU are: 

Clearbrook Center. Countryside 
i enter for the Handicapped, filk 
Orovc Community services. • Har- 
per Community College. H.HL.P., 
Northwest Mental Health Clinic. 
Northwest <'ommunity Hospital, 
Northwest Suburban Special YA 
ucatlon Organization. Palatine 
Township Youth ( ommittce, St. 
Alexius Hospital, Salvation Army 
Couitaeling .Service, Torch. 

Important terms In the plan are 
comprehensive, community, and 
continuity Comprehensive refers 
lo the completeness of service, from 
youth lo old age. from Individu- 
al ar>d family counseling to acute 
psychiatric care, follow-up, and 
rehabilitation, and extensive pro- 
granu in drug and akohdllc rehab- 
ilitation . and. of course, a full 
program of services for the mental- 
ly retarded 

Community refers to local own- 
ership and management of ser- 
vices and facilities used by the 
community — as opposed to remote. 
Impersonal facilities frequently dif- 
ficult and expensive to get to and 
deal with. 



Watch for the 

HALCYON 

Coining the 

First Week 
in March 



We welcome and encourage 
letters to the editor. They are 
subject to editing and condensa- 
tion to meet space and style re- 
quirements, and each must bear 
the writer's signature and ad- 
dress. Names may be withheld 
from publication at the writer's 
request, but signed letters will 
talte precedence. 



Continuity refers to the even 
flow of needed services from 
one agency to another, without 
cumbersome and delaying re- 
admission or re-establishment of 
eligibUity. 

While there is a strong base of 
agencies already available in 
many areas, there Is a lack of co- 
ordination between them. There Is 
also need of facilities for the treat- 
ment and follow-up of alcohol 
and drug addiction, partial hos- 
pitalisation for those not needing 
full-time intensive care, post hos- 
pital rehabilitation, and residential 
care for severely retarded and 
emotionally disturbed youth. 

Over 300 similar progrimi 
exist in the United Stales, Includ 
ing several in lUlnoU. The Illinois 
Department of Mental Health has 
been Informed and consulted 
throughout the planning stages. 
They are clearly In favor of the 
comprehensive community pro- 
gram. A representative of the de- 
partment .'^rlll serve ex-oincio on 
the Kxecutlve Committee. 

f-jtisting village and city pro- 
grams will continue Ihelr work. 
They may Join the council If 
they desire. The need Is great for 
such programs. Katlmales from 
our communities show thai from 
10*. of adults to 35% of adol- 
••Mnti rwed ntental health as- 
■Mance. I sing the lowest of these 
figures. In our 300.000 popula- 
tion. 30,000 individuals need help. 
It is also estimated that only half 
of these are now being served. 
The cost of this program would 
require $500,000 next year, and a 
truly comprehensive program 
would need two million dollars by 
1960. Kach private agency will 
continue to raise money from 
private sources, united funds. 



foundations, bequests, fees from 
patients who can pay, and the 
state and federal government. 

The authoriseti^^tax rate on the 
baUol iK the referendum will be 
. 1 .. of assessed — not market — 
value. In common terms this is 
10 cents a hundred or one dol- 
lar a thousand. To maintain exist- 
ing programs and establish the 
planning functions of the Council 
would require approximately half 
that amount, in other words $7.50 
a year on a $30.(X>0 home assum- 
Itig a fifty percent valuation. The 
remainder of the authorised tax 
will be needed over a period of years 
to meet increased volume and ca- 
tabtlih vltatty ne e de d services. If 
is reasonable to assume that this 
maximum tax, $15.00 on a $30.- 
000 home with liKreased growth 
In the tax base and continuing 
state funds srould provkle a full 
program until I960. 
Harper has given the project 
it's full support, including a $500 
donation. Dr. (lary Rankin, Dlrec 
tor of Harper's Community Coun- 
seling Center has been elected as 
Chairman of the .N.M.H. R. Coun- 
cil's Profiaslonai Advisory Board. 
Dr. G. Fischer, Dean of Guidance 
Is servtitg as Harper's representa- 
tive to the Governing Board of the 
(^ouncil. 

^i Note: The Council is the best 
profram available for organising 
dM community facilities In their 
work with menUl health and re- 
tardation. A small lax donation 
can oieaa ao aiiKh to some family 
in need. poaaStly someone you 
know. We therefore urge you lo 
pleaae, GET OUT AND VOTE. 
For further Information call any 
agency, any Township Mental 
Health Board Member, or Ken 
DoMgan. CL 3-722«. 



Speech Team Wins. 
Fircff and Third 



by Randy von Liski 

The tollege of DuPage Foren- 
i>ics team hosted Its second an- 
nual Roadrunner Invitational 
Tournamrnl Ihe weekend of Febru- 
ary 12th Kntra^ included If) mid- 
west teams. IMaliitg some 200 in- 
dividual participants. 



The team was highlighted by Jeff 
Cohn's first place award in After 

Dinner Speaking and Maureen O- 
Brieiw third place award in Drama 
Interpretation. 

lUndy von Liski and Mike Ham 
illon also placed fourth and sixth 



The Harper squad again showed N« Oratory, while Sue Sumnerfers 
that it was a regional power tocon- ^Sktb-a sex-enth in Verse Interpre- 
tend with. tation 




^^n;ii: 




Editor 

Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 
Art Director 
Classifled Ads 



Tom Hampson 
Roy Vom brack 
Linda Pribula 
Steve Frangos 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 
Dan Hampson 
Sears Hallett 



Contributing Staff 
Gary White 
Don Cervantes 
Marty Masters 
Glnny Ryfin 
Bob Texidor 
Mlite Hosemann 
Faculty Advisor 



Marion Greenburg 
Joe Wills 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman 
Denise Holmes 
Randy von Liski 
Nancy Lorenz 
Irv Smith 



Harbinger is published by and for the students of 
Harper College and its contents are those of the editors 
and/or staff and are not necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, faculty or student government. 

William Ralney Harper College Algonquin & Roselle Rds 
Palatine. Ill Phone Number 359-4200. ext. 272 



] 






February 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



IIIIINPUTiVi 



^ Newman - Fun and Games ? 



EL DIABLO 



I 



For many weeks I have kept my 
fe«lings within my own mind. Hut, 
this beautiful Sunday morn, as I 
let go my emotions upon an un- 
suspecting listener, in the form ol 
my sister, she replied that I ought 
lo be the Desperado. Cnfortunate- 
ly, these spurts of emotion are 
not frequent enough to warrant 
the purchase of a shovel (for dig- 
ging up derrogatory, indiscrimin- 
_ atory delights). I want everyone 
to know that this expose is not 
meant as a personal attack against 
anyone. If you want to lake offense. 
I don't care. 

Man^ tintes while convcrslitg with 
my brothers and sisters, others 
in this gorgeous hunk of higher ed- 
ucation. I have casually made ref- 
erertce lo the Newman Commun- 
ity. The immediate reaction 1 
receive Ir "What la Newman 
CommunltyT' Although I am in 
no way shocked by this question, 
start stuttering and mumbling 
A great speaker (talker?), such as 
I, Is waHowirw inconfusioiv "M'hat 
should I say? What can I sayT' 
I then proceed lo give a garbled 
version of the preamble of New- 
man's constitution; 

"We. the students of Harper 
College. In order to provide a 
nucleus of support In which irv 
dividuals may develop a sense 
of their own worth in an active 
involvement in the lives of 
others, constitute the said organ- 
ization of the Newman Com- 
munity . ." 

Doesn't thai sound wonderful 
and righteous? My osm inlerpre- 
tation was that ttte "lives of others" 
meant everyone, not just members 
of Newman Community. (Granted, 
two or three people do go out 
and help the elderly and uitder- 
prtvlledged. but that is completely 
separated from Newmaa The 
members of Newman seem only ac- 
tively involved with others of the 
Community. Newman is like a lone- 
ly hearts club: everyone is single 
and most are, or want to be. ro- 
mantically Involved with another 
of the Community. Join aixl you 
will find instant (?) happirwas with 
a member of the opposite sex. 

Kiddie Dance? 

I would like to voice my opin- 
ion of our Harper dances. The 
dances have been well-planned and 
the groups have been fair. Hut the 
main thing la our dances are turn- 
ing out lo be a place for high 
school students to come to. If my 
friends and I want those type of 
dances we could go to the high 
schools we graduated from. That 
Is or*e of the main problems. Who 
or what college student wants to 
be surrounded by youitger and 
some Immature high school stu- 
dettts? I know my frtends and 
other people I've talked to don't 
want that type of situation. 

I suggest that if we want people 
lo come to our dances that first; 
they be 18 or over. Ser-ondly, we 
should get some of those name 
gronps we were promtoed (the 
ones we voted on). This would 
draw more of our students and 
other people! 

I am all for school spirit and 
all that, but if there Isn't an im- 
provement and soon you will Hnd 
yourself playing babysitter for 
high school students! ! 

Carol Winter 
Jan Vaughan 



What has Newman accomplish- 
ed? If they had done anything 
worthwhile, surely more students 
would be aware of what .New- 
man Is. They have two meetings a 
week and had a weekend trip ( like 
Senate'.''?) in December, but what 
have they accomplished? Not 
much. 

I joined Newman Community 
in hopes that it could help me 
stralnhten out several things I was 
mixed up about, such as religion. 
1 have helped myself more by turn- 
ing within myself than I ever had 
as a member. Many precious hours 
of my life were pretty much wasted 
by altendiiig all those mock rap ses- 
sions. 

Every time .Newman gets to- 
gether. It seems as If it is Just for a 
good time. I have nothing against 
good times, but why have such a 



Kach time I have finished read- 
ing Ihe nonsensical rhetorical trivia 
by the renowned Desperado in our 
unofficial student publication", 
commonly referred to by some 
as the Harbinger), my entire body 
is filled with rage and my spirit 
is over powered with passion I 
overreacted with such painful ner- 
vousness that 1 feel compelled to run 
for Senate, l^rhaps I can explain 
my urges. 

I'he I>esperado initiated a tradi- 
tion now so well-esiablished that I 
cannot comprehend the seriousness 
of his aUeged resignation in the 
last issue. He was doing this sa- 
cred institution a generous ser-^ 
vice. Yet, knowing this, the Des- 
perado proudly announced at the 
peak of the mudsllnging season at 
Harper College he would ik> long- 
er continue to delight the students 
with his eloquent commaixl of uit- 
reflited speech. 

When I ultimately reconciled my- 
self with the reality that the estab- 
lished tradition of rhetorical trivia 
would no longer continue with the 
resiirnation of our "malcontent'. 



big fancy name for a party. The ^ ,_. . ._. , _. . . 

name makes It sound very intel-» ^!^/.»^: I'lf*'.*^^''*""',^ ""''' 
lectual and high-class But It isn't 



A couple of members have tried to 
raise it up to a more sophisticated 
level, but more and more people 
arc becoming disgusted with New- 
man and are teavlng. I was one of 
those. Kvtdently, almost all of the 
20-30 members prefer tostay on the 
Immature level of insigniflcani talk 
and partying. 

Newman Community, why not 
make some attempt to fulfill your 
Ideals aitd your preamble? 

Respectfully yours. 
Jeanne Oleaky 

Demands End to 
Senate System 

The Student Senate has violated 
the Constitution of Harper Col- 
lege (Section IV^G: "To promote 
coUsffe citlsenahip and spirit") 

The Alpine \alley Party, Ihe ASC. 
conference in Nevada, and Ihe 
AAC-I failures have demonstrat- 
ed their ai^i-student body spirit. 

Conceriwd students are fed-up 
with having their SlO.fX) activity 
used for leisure time recreation 
by the rip-off senators. 

The .Student Senate has attempt- 
ed to reach the student body but 
obviously has failed. 

Now Is the time lo dissolve the 
Senate System and remove the 
minoriti(. from office. 

All power lo the student body 
government. 

Tom C>oerti 



racker, I controlled my urge to run 
for Senate. aiMi Instead, took It 
upon myself to secretly apply for 
the vacant position on the Har- 
Mnger staff. 

The then-grieving editors were 
appalled at my voluntary appli- 
cation. my fabulous writing ability 
artd my acute ability to expose the 
administrative agents within this 
college. As a direct result, the Har- 
Mncer readily employed a new 
recruit, namely nte. 

I am el Diablo. Because 1 am 
el Diablo. I represent oitly myself. 
I am neither Hepubltcan nor reptile. 
I shall remain aMMKtfly authen- 
tic, archaically ageleas. «|l|>ro- 
priately aloof, yet alwaya awMiy- 
mous 



Yes, always anonymous. ()ite of 
the reasons the Desperado had to 
relinquish his undesirable duty lo 
dig up disclosing dirt was that he 
no longer worked in the much- 
needed anonymity that a muck- 
raker must have. T>ie Despera- 
do's actual Mentlty was soon re- 
vealed. Because of the perilous 
position I have put myself in work- 
ing on Ihe Publications staff. I was 
granted that oite small request: 
that I remain irrevokably anony- 
mous. Therefore. 

el Diablo will remain 
el Diablo, and . . 
el Diablo will reign! 
Be cause of my anonymity. I Wnd 
that the job of muckraker l^a 
fairly simple oiw I can get into 
places the Desperado would prob- 
ably be thrown out of. 

I have an horrendous habit and 
dastardly desire lo dig up dirty 
dillys In a similar fashion as our 
dying Desperado, with one obvi- 
ous difference. I don't indulge in 
such an unbecoming vulgar vo- 
cabulary, that turns some people 
off. My particular manner of ex- 
pression Is most pure. 

To reduce the greater amounte 
of the ridiculous rubbish that seem 
lo be piling up as I waste valu- 
able srrtting space, I srlll return 
to the main point of this artlcte 
and continue to compoM and com- 
pUe a creative col te cttow of cute 
cut-ups. t'slitg the regimental rules 
of refitted writing. I will use Ihe 
repetitive refrains to rip apari some 
of the most stell- respected represen- 
tatives who run this reputed rest- 
inghouse for freaks, without regard 
to race, rellirlon, or rank. The 
hippte s^eirdo freaks srho regard 
our industrious Student Senate as 
"rip-off Senators ' deserve a few 
column inches of well-earned 
destructive criticism. 
WRHC Radio (the ".Senate's new- 



est babj^', as apUy christened by 
Bob Texidor) and their gawking 
groupies and glamourous disk 
Jockeys are engaged in a goodly 
amount of "business " (Is that 
why they call It "show business"?) 
I can attempt to expose to the stu- 
dents who are forced to listen lo 
that unprofessional stuttering they 
call radio. 

Basking in the secure knowledge 
that I will have a fine following 
of frtendly faithful fun-lovers read- 
ing my column. I will definitely 
find a far greater amount of good- 
lea lo Impress you next time. 

I'ntil then. I would like to give 
youse guys a few suggestioiw to 
make your slay at Harper this 
semester a most pleasant oite. 1 ) 
Stay clear of flying footballs iwar 
tiie pit 2) Don't be fooled by 
frigid flower children. 3) Beware 
of erotic radio engliMers. 4) At- 
tend weekly Senate meetings to see 
where your moitey is being spent. 
5) Write a letter to your Congress- 
man. 6) Write a letter to the l-xli 
tor. 7) Don't siffn any petition if 
you have any question in your 
mind as to srhat you are signing. 
8) Keep leading the Harbinger. 
especially this column. 

If snyone dares react lo the above 
rhetorical remarks refWcted on by 
this writer, he can reply lo the Har- 
per Writing Keeruit (enter. In care 
of the Harbln#er Uftlcc. If you 
feel that you. as an apathetic no- 
body In this Immeitse inflexible liv 
stltutton, can aid me in my unend- 
ing fight to aggravate the adminis- 
trative agents srho attempt to 
appease the studente appetite for 
action, please also kave your sug- 
gestions in Ihe aforementioned of- 
fice. Hut don't forget . . . 
el diablo will remain 

el diablo. and . . . 
el diablo will reign! 

El Dtablo 



Ex-Addicts Say Dope Cop-out 



A race? No. An all night dance? 
Wrong again. Marathon is a group 
of eight ex -add lets, ages \ft to 2.1 
years old. who re-create scenes aixl 
r\'ents which take place during drug 
addiction and rehabilitation. In- 
directly, they also issue an effec- 
tive commentary on our »o<-i«iv 
and on the circumstances which 
lead petipir to drug use. 

The emphasis is un personal res- 
ponsibility and the need to 'free 
yourseir II doesn't say "don't 
smoke or don't use dope." 

It rather says "stop copping out 
. . . turn onto yourself and other* 
without drug*." It's a challenge 
to communicate and In care. 



The final hour of the play, which 
gives a look at Marathon House 
rehabilitation methcxls. cf>nclude» 
with the members engaging in 
group therapy a"nd eiKounter 
sessions. 

At this point of the play the 
i-mphasis is on Ihe opening up of 
inner feelings; expressinfr fru«trn 
Uons. and finally love 

The Marathon residents will walk 
offstage and ask people in the audi- 
ence to embrace them. The session 
ends with Ihr Marathon resident* 
returning to the stage lo answer 
any and all question* from the au- 
dience 

« 



KSU Initiates Governing Counci 



Manhattan. Kan. ( 11'. )- A propos 
ed All-Cniversity (iovernance. de- 
slicned to impri>vc working rela- 
tions between students, faculty, and 
administrators at Kansas Slate 
I'niversity. has been ralitied by 
Ihe KSr Student Senate. Ihe Ad 
ministrativF CouiKil - Council of 
Deans and Ihe KSl' faculty. 

Proposed by a Task Force on 
on fniversity C.overnance. the 
plan may be in Ihe implementa- 
tion stage for several months, ac- 
cording to Dr. John Steffcn, Task 
Force chairman. 

"A central committee is being set 
up to study the implementation of 
the plan." he said. "It will lake 
several months to get it integrated 
into Ihe university." He also noted 
that a constitution and by-laws 
would have to be drawn up for the 



proposed All-Cniversity Council. 

"The plan will probably be im- 
plemented on the departmental level 
Prst." Dr. John Chalmers, vice pres- 
ident for academic affairs, said. 

■fhe (iovcrnahcc, which calls for 
a greater sharing of reHpon<iiibility 
between students, faculty and ad- 
ministrators, stipulates that: 

"The faculty shall retain primary 
responsibility for courses, curricula 
and Ihe granting of degrecK. with 
the stipulation that students and ap- 
propriate administrative offlcers 
be involved throughout Ihe deci- 
sion-making process. 

"Students shall retain primary 
responsibility for apportionment of 
student activity fees and matters of 
regulation for student orf!«nlZa- 
lions. with the stipulation that facul- 
ty members and appropriate ad- 



ministrative officers be involved 
throughout the decision-making 
process. 

"The administration shall retain 
primary responsibility for seeinn 
thai Ihe standards and procedures 
In use within the I niversily con- 
form with policies established by ' 
appropriate policy-making 
groups." 

The Task Froce also proposed 
creating student organizations on 
the departmental level and Joint 
'committees to bring students, farul 
ty and administrators into direct 
discourse. 

The proposal resulted from a 
preliminary proposal which was 
rejected. "Based on Ihe feed back 
we received after Ihe Tirsl proposal 
failed, we re-worked it into the pres- 
ent plan," Dr. Sleffen sakl. 



Marathon representative* will be 
here at Harper lo pl-eseiM their Im- 
promptu play on Wed.. March It), 
1971, at 7:30 in K KM. This will 
be followed by a rap scasion with 
the participants. For more infor- 
mation, contact Mrs. McKay in 
the health center. 



Unrest Panel Formed 

In an attempt to reopen channels 
of communication, the Harper 
Hoard of Trustee* recently Initi- 
aled a panel of students, faculty- 
members, administrators and 
board-member* lo form a StudeiM 
Cnresl CommlMee. 

Approximately three months old, 
the committee's aims are to assist 
in the rewording of the conduct 
code and to deal with the probtems 
of representation. 

The committee Is a more or less 
advisory entity, with recommen- 
dations made to the board, which 
acta upon these recommendations 
at ilstjwn discretion. 

Committee members are students 
Gary Shade and Brian Boyle (ap- 
pointed by Student Senate ), faculty- 
members (iunther I^amann aixi 
Pat I>ewl8 (appointed by faculty 
senate), and administration vol- 
unteers Frank BorelH, Director of 
Student Activittes, and Dr. Omar 
Olson, Dean of Rvening and Con- 
tinuing Fxiucation. Trustees on 
the committee are Dr. Joseph Mor- 
ton and committee chairmanJohn 
Haas. 



"J- w 



i- 



H-r 



■\ 



1 



Page 4 



THE HAKBINGEk 




THE MAKING Of A 
REVOLUTION - 1970's? 



by R. Rrtnhardl vun LlakI 

Betwcin 1930 aad IttTU lh« N> 
Rro population of the I'nlled Slain 
incrcaacd dramatically from 12 to 
21 million. Their problem!, which 
are ourt, increaaed Jutt as drama- 
tically. 

Granted, chanicet were occurinii 
for the Negroe* brneflt. An editor- 
ial in the March 7. 1930 of the 
New York Time* ttalcd that. 
"The New York Time* now join* 
many of the leadinK Southern 
New«paper> a* well a* moat of the 
Northern in accordinii thl* recoii- 
nition. 

"In our >tyle book, 'Nriiro' i<t 
now added to ihe Ual of words to 
be capllaltxcd. It is not merely a 
lypoRraphical chanite: it is an act 
in recofcnitlon of racial self-respect 
for those who have been for nener- 
ations in Ihe lower case." 

Still, it was attitudes and dis- 
criminatory policies that needed 
to be chaniced; not the case of a 
letter. 

AccordlnR to Milton MelUer in his 
The Hislnry of Ihe American Ne- 
ir-o. 1916-1966. "the crash of the 
sliKit mnrket in 1929 siRnaled the 
cominn of the Great Depression. 
But for most Neffroes hard times 
were Just like okl times. 

"Since slavery, poverty had been 
general on the Southern country 
side. Farm laborers and share- 
croppers never made a decent 
llvtnR 

"As the first flutters of alarm 
were felt before the crash of "29, 
thousands of NeRroes were laid off. 
•When disaster became widespread. 
with businesses coltapsinR and 
banks fallinR. proportionately 
more blacks than whites lost their 
jobs. In 1931. about one out of 
three Negroes were jobless, and one 
out of four whites." 

Negro labor, which was relative- 
ly unoTRanizcd and the target of 
discrimination and hostility, was 
hardly prepared for the depression 
of the 1930s. Negroes lost their 
jobs in the cities and worked for 
starvation wages in Ihe rural areas. 
When they did find work, they were 

usuallv paid less and worked more 
than the white workers; a situation 

which still hoMs true today. 
All through this early period of 



the Depression, the Hoover Admin- 
istration proved amazingly inept 
at getting on with Ihe task of get- 
ting the couniO' back together. 
Although the actual realization 
that we were in a depression came 
in 1930, Preskient Hoover waslUll 
insisting in 1931 thai the business 
conditions would gel better by 
themselves. 

According to Meltwf. Hoovers 
view was thai there was no iwed 
to do anything. "He refused toper 
mil federal funds to be spent on 
relief. Relief was the concern of the 
states aitd the communities, he 
said, or private charity. 

"No one was starving tnnlsted 
Presklent Hoover. He was wrong 
The welfare figures showed thrs 
starved in the mountains of Ken- 
lucky and on the plains of Kans- 
as. They starved in Ihe cities and 
in Ihe villages. And thrydied Thou- 
sands of children died of the De- 
pressions diseiiM- not pniuigh to 
eat" 

, Much of the liMMiwing inlorm.i 
Hon was obtained from the Nation 
al Advisory Commimiinn on Civil 
Disorders. 

The New Deal was a turning 
point in American race relations. 
Much as they had during the Wil 
•on Administration, Negroes com- 
plained about discrimination in fed- 
eral ageiKies and housing pro 
grams. 

Blacks conducted "Don't Buy 
Where Yoil Can't Work" cam- 
paigns in a miml>er of citie*. 
boycotted and picketed commer- 
cial establishments owned by 
whites, and sought equality in 
American society through an al- 
liance with, white labor. 

While this was going on. the 
RtMisevcll Administration was in- 
troducing measures that would 
shorten the work week, forbid chil 
dren under 16 to work, set a min- 
imum wage, create millions of Jobs 
by a federal relief plan, and be- 
gin vast public housing programs 
which included schools, hospitals, 
community centers, and play- 
grounds. 

These were all nice measures but 
Inc benefits to Negroes were min- 
imal. 

High points of the era occured 
between 1936 and 1940. In 1936, 



Jetise Owens won four gold inedalii 
for the L'nited States al Ihe lierlin 
Olympics— often remembered for 
the I'nlled Slates refusal lo lower 
Ihe flag for Hitler as we passed by 
Ihe reviewing stand. One year lat- 
er. Ihe country had its first .Negro 
Federal Judge with the appointment 
of William H. Haslle. " 

In 1938 Ihe Supreme (.'ourt made 
the first of a continuous series 
of decisions concerning Negro 
rights. It ruled that states must 
provide "equal educational facili- 
ties for Negroes within Ihe slate. " 
During World War 11. Negroes 
learned again that fighting for their 
country brought them no nearer 
lo full citizenship. Kejected when 
they tried to enlisl. they were ac- 
cepted into the Army according 
to the proportion of the .Negro pop- 
ulation to that of Ihe country as a 
whole— but only In separate units, 
and those mostly noncombat. 

The L'nited Sjhites thus fought 
racism in Kurope with a segre- 
gated fighting force. In some in- 
slaiKes al home. Negro soldiers 
were unable lo secure food, even 
though German prisoners of war 
were being served. 

Negroes seeking employment in 
(Mhhc Industries were embitter 
ed by policies like that of a West 
Coast aviation factory which de- 
clared openly that "Ihe .Negro 
will be considered only as jan- 
itors and in other similar capac- 
ities. . . regardless of their training 
as aircraft workers, we will not 
employ them." 

The Congress of Racial Equal- 
ily (CORE) was founded in 1942- 
43. Inlil about 1959, CORH's 
main activity was attacking dis- 
crimination in plana of public ac- 
comodation in th» cMm of Ihe 
.Northern and Border slates, and 
as lale as 1961, much Ihe same as 
Jt was with Ihe early leadership of 
Ihe N.A.A.C.P., Iwo-lKirds of its 
membership tnd most its national 
officers were white. 

During Ibr middleofihe war. race 
riots began to break out in such 
places as Heaumonl. Mobile, De- 
troit, and Harlem. Theworstofthe 
riots occured in Harlem where sis 
people died and over 500 were in- 



jured. The major causes of the riots 
were black pressures for housing 
and competition with while workers 
for jobs. 

In 1944 the Supreme Court ruled 
that the .Negro caryiol bedeniedthe 
right to vole in a primary election 
jSmith vrs Allwrighl), and Adam 
- Clayton Powell of .New York be- 
came the Rrst Negro Congressman 
lo be elected in the east. 

With 1,154,720 .Negroes having 
served in Ihe armed forces during 
World War II, white opinion be- 
gan to accelerate Ihe movement 
that had begun in the early 1900's. 
Part of the cause in the change in 
while altitudes had lo do with Ihe 
political fact that the Northern .Ne- 
gro vote made civil rights a major 
issue in national elections. 

In 1947 Ihe first "Freedom RM- 
«r" group sent by CORK toured 
Ihe South. The rkle was lo test a 
1946 Supreme Court rulinf] that 
banned segregation in interstate 
bus travel. The resistance met by 
riders in tome areas, the sentencing 
of two for 30 days on a .North Car- 
olina road gang, dramalbwd the 
gap between American democratic 
theory and practice. 

During the following year Ihe Su- 
preme Court ruled that a slate must 
provkle legal education for Ne- 
goe* al the same time it provMes 
It for whiles, and that federal 
and stale courts could not enforce 
reslrictlve covenants in housing. 
In a landmark decision for the 
American military. President Tru- 
man issued an executive order re- 
quiring equality of treatment and 
opportunity In the armed forces. 
Although as early as 1940 a 
Negrb had been appointed a gen- 
eral in the I'.S. armed forces, Tru- 
man's order was the first to de- 
segregate Ihe troops and make 
Ihe services one— al least in theory. 
By 1950 the Ignited States .Ne- 
gro population had grown tol5,- 
042.266. or 10 percent of the lotiil 
population. That year the Supreme 
Court decided to expand on an 
earlier decision, and ruled thai 
equality in education involved 
more than physical facilities: stu 
denU admitted to a school cannot 
b« ••vregaicd. 



February 22, 1971 



The effect of this equality leg- 
islation was slowly taking hold in 
Ihe South. Although mostly met 
with resistance, racial segregation 
in restaurants was being ruled 
illegal in Washington D.C., and 
Ihe first .Negro student was ad- 
milted to the University of .North 
Carolina. 1952 was the first 
year for which the Tuskegee In- 
stitute record shows no lynchings 
in the U.S. 

In 1954 and 1955 Ihe Supreme 
Court again expanded on earlier 
decisions and ruled that racial seg- 
regation in public schools was un- 
constitutional, thai they were to 
"desegregate with all deliberate 
speed," and that segregation in 
public facilities was to end. 

The South reacted lo the Supreme 
Courts decision on school deseg- 
regation by outlawing the 
N.A.A.C.P., inUmklaling Civil 
rights leaders, bringing "massive 
resistance to the Court decision— ~ 
some governors, rather thandescc- 
regaling, closed down their stale'i 
school system- curtailing .Neifro 
voter registration, aitd forming 
While Citizens Councils. 

The mid-fifties saw the emei^ 
gence of Martin l.uther King ir.. 
aixi with him. a "new .Negro "had 
emerged In the south - militant, 
no longer fearful of white hood- 
lums or mobs, artd ready to use 
his collective weight to achieve his 
ends. 

In the mood. King established 
Ihe Southern Christian Leadership 
ConfereiKe in 1957 to coordinate 
direct-action activities in South- 
ern cities. Negro protest was in- 
creasingly noticeable. Under pres- 
sure. Ihe Congress passed Ihe 
first Civil Rights Act since 1875. 
Although progress had been 
made In Ihe years following the 
war. Negroes were still dlsfran 
chlscd in moat of the South. Su 
(continued on pg. 9) 



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February 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 5 



TWO STUDENT ACHIEVEMENT WINNERS CHOSEN 




Mr. Fr«d Voisvil, director ol Placement and Student Aids, 
points out student achievement ploque to winners Cory 
Annen and Christine LoLowshi. 



Harper Wives 
Charity Fashion Show 
fashions by 

Bob &Betty Apparel Shop 
B^rhngton 

.friday march 12, 8 pm 
'college center 
admission: $1.50 
tickets on sale at 




information booth 
'on campus 



ft 



Estoblishmenf Wig" 




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No need to cut your hair for thoso occosions 
when shorter hair is a must . . We custom cut 
& shape this no-maintenance wig right on your 
head. 

at 



House of Hair 

17 >^. Diivii* .Si,. Arliii^ioii Ills:. III. 
<;all ;{«>l-0.15lt 






Harper ( oUeKv students (Jwis- 
tlne ('. I.akowski and Cary W. 
Annen have been named as winners 
in the .Student Achievement Kecoji- 
nltion Awards competition by vol- 
unteer judxes from local commun- 
ities. 

Holh winners are Arlinnton 
Heights residents. 

Twenlv-one students had applied 
for the awards competition at Ihe 
community colleRe. llie twnj win- 
ners wer« chosen on the basis of 
their proRfess toward desirable 
career Roals and participation In 
campus and community activities. 

Miss Lakowskl. 21. is in her 
necond year of hiarper's nursinfi 
proRram. 

"I like servinR people." .Miss 
I.akowski explained simplytes 
her reason for choosinR the nurs- 
Inff Held She added tha' she also, 
enjoys servlnR peopkasa waltreM 
durinR summer employment. •• 
well as traininR lo serve in Ihe nurs- 
ing professioa 

Miss I.akowski Is vice presMenl 
of Harper's nurslnR class this >-ei|/. 
and was president last year She 
participates In Ihe irlrla' nymnas 
tic* club, student nurses' club and 
■sslsta in the Harper ski club 

Community activities Include 
leachlnit a Catholic rellRlon class 
lo sixth irraders aiKi an exercise 
class al the Northwest Y M.C A 
in I>es Haines, tutorinff two fifth 
Rrade Rirls from Kupley School 
ip KIk drove \'llla|ie and worklnn 



with Community Services In KIk 
Crove \'UlaKe. 

Cary Annen. 23, of ArlinRton 
Heights, is studyinR mechanical 
design al Harper. He tells of mo- 
livalinR himself lo raise his Krades 
from Ihe 1) range in high school 
to the A group as a freshman at 
Harper because of his desire lo par- 
ticipate in sports, which require al 
least a C average. 

He is a memt>er of the Harper 
.Student Senate Social ComWiltlee. 
the .Senate Public Relations Com- 
mittee, the Harper Human Righto 
Club and the Harper Radio Club. 
The only member of the Harper 
College Long-Hange Planning 
Committee, he is also Yell liCader. 
X'arsity Track man, and captain 
of Intramural football and track, 
president ofun-campus .Newman 
Community and co-chairman of 
the Harper Social Commlttw. 

Cary spends a considerable 
amount of his own tim^ telling ihe 
community about Harper College. 
He spoke recently lo sludento of 
Hersey High School. Arlington 
Helghto. and to members of the 
Arlington Heights Rotary ( lub on 
the same day. 

He is enthusiastic about Har 
per and tries to help high school stu- 
dents become more aware of what 
is offe^ al Ihe college 

He said. I have learned that 
there are many beiteflto from col 
lege that are not specifically aca- 
demic. Thcac bensflls toothers and 



myself have been anmJor goal of 
my college career along with vo- 
cational goals." 

The Student Achievement Awards 
program includes a $100 cash 
award for winning contestanto. 
Holh winners are now eligible to 
compete for $250 prizes in one 
of six dirlrict competitions through- 
out Illinois In March. Twelve stale 
flnallsto will compete April 28-29 
in Chicago for the top man and 
women Junior college student In 11- 
linoU. 

Local community leaders who 
ser\'ed as Judges for the Harper 
■Student Achievement Awards com- 
petition were (ierald K. Hli- 
gerald. president of the Palatine 
National Hank; John A. Und- 
Strom, head of his own construc- 
tion firm and past president of 
the Arlington Heights Rotary Club, 
and Marilyn Marler of Arlington 
Heights, member of the Arlington 
Heights Cultural Commlaalon. 
The Judges interviewed Ihe award 
candidates al Harper on February 
10 

All 46 Illinois public two-year 
community colleges are participat- 
ing In the achleventeni awards 
program. 

The Illinois Aaaociation ofCom- 
muitlty and Junior CoUeget and 
the Continental Hank. Chicago, are 
co-sponsoring the competition to 
focus more public attention on tlw 
two-year collcffca- 




Senate Records Open fo All Stwdents 



h> Bob Textdur 

The Studeni Senate meeting of 
February 4th look 4 hours and 
10 mlnutck. but during this time 
it's mrmber» accomplished man> 
imporlant goals. 

The meeting began milh Officer 
Reports. Roger Frederickson.' the 
Studeni Provo»l, handed oul Ihr 
re«ultt of the Student Opinion Poll 
and made hi* offire available lo 
anyone who would like lo follow 
through un any ol )!» »ugge»iionii 
The rrsultK of Ihe Poll have been 
printed in this issue of the Har 
hinger. 

Ihe Treasurer. iK/m Aiwitr^on. 
ri purled Ihiil the Ncnalc had »prnt 
* 1 1. 1 '.:2 90 la<>l •em«»ler and thai 
5I4.M47 10 in left in the iredoury. 
AndpfMtn has a breakdown of 
all Ihe «enale'« rxpcndilurm and 
nistt ha* Ihr liudgrl avalWiblr lo 
an>one who i* inlerrkted 

President Ron Hryant read Ihe 
names oLsix senator* who had 
iubmllled their resignation* he 
cause of grades or Job obliga 
Hon*. rhe Senair voted lc» ac 
cepi their rfsi^On'ation* and there 
are now six vacant »eat*. Anyone 
who would like lo fill any of 
these posilioru may pick up a 
petition in the Student govern- 
ment office. 
The School N'urte. Mr*. McKay, 



titcn came to request funds for a 

preseniallon by the Marathon 

House Play and Drug Workshop 

The outfit, said Mrs. McKay, con 

sisi* of eight drug addtcu in var 

lou* stage* of rehabilitation rang 

Ing in age from IS to 2.1. Its pur 

pose is to change altiludes about 

drugs th a unique way by present 

ing > play designed lo interact with 

Itte audience and issue a challenge 

to Ihem. Its message doe*n'l say 

Don I (se Drugs." it says ralhrr 

"Stop copping out, turn onwiib 

oul drugs." The preiK-nlalion wa* 

approved by Ihe S<-nale at a coslof 

915(M) and will be held on March 

10 

( «>mmillce Report* then rolUmcd 
.Senator (trorgc Spanske. (hair 
man of the iHiblit Relations Com 
milter, tlaled that hi* commiltre i* 
ptmling ropie* of all the minulc* 
on all. Ihr bullelifr board*, along 
with the Senate New»leller which 
will aho be handed oul in ihr 
lounge and rafrlrria The commit 
tee will aUo be working on Ihr 
Ideas coming from the suggrKlion 
box . 

Chairman Dan Jankow<ki then 
gave Ihr detail* on the futurr proj 
ect* of hl^ Social ( Ommillre. ( om- 
ing up during Ihr week of Feb. 
19-27 will be S(H"ak Oul Dia 
log "71, " a »rric« of program^rm 
phasizing communirnfton through 



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One Coupon Per Viiit 

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I 
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the various media. Here Is ihe 

schedule: 

Mon.. Feb. 22 1:00 A-242 

'Where arc You alT' panel dis- 
cussion on values. 

Tue*. Feb 23 12 30 K 106 
Prixe winning student made film* 
Wed.. Feb. 24 - 2:0^4 IN) Lounge 
Siudenf-Faculty-AdmlnisiraUun 
Rap Session J!^ 

Thurs., Feb. 25 ■ I2:30^l.oun«e 
l..ecture A Discussion: Kva Jef- 
ferson. I*rr*idcnt of .Northwest 
em's Studeni Body. Topic "Stu- 
deni Involvement." 
Fri.. Feb. 26 I (HI Lounge 
Lecture Series: 
r.S, Senator Hirrh Ha>h 
Sat . Feb 27 9:00-l2:(Mt Lounge 

College Dance 
Jankowski also lold of plan* for a 
Fun Week from April 2«> 30 Ihe 
Program includes a Pat Paulson 
lecture on April 29 and a Las 
Vega* night on Ihe 30th. Later 
on in Ihe Spring, a Formal dance 
will be hrkl. .Student opinion on Ihi* 
*ub>ect ha* been extremely favor- 
able 

The meeting then moved on lotMd 
Hu*ines*. Here, a motion made at 
Ihe previou* meeting to appropri- 
ate SlOO to the Radio Station for 
equipment wa* brought up und 
passed unanimously. The Radio 
.Station ha* reported thai student 
involvement in this activity i* sur- 
passed only by athletics. Student 
opinion about the Radio Station 
will be forthcoming when the re- 
sults of Ihe next Provost's Poll are 
in. 

The S<'nate also voted on wheth- 
er or not lo accept membership 
into a statewide organizallon for 
student governinents which would 
co»l Ihe Senate their lime and 
•Money. The vole was 1.5 yes with 
4 abstention* in favor of not Join- 

(continued on pg. 7) 



SENATE VACANCIES 

All petitions to fill senote 
vacancies must be turned in 
by 4:00 P.M. Thursday, 
Feb. 25. 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



February 22, 1971 



February 22, 1971 



Students on Board of Oliio School ^'^" *'*"'*^ American students 



Weittervilie, Ohio (IP.)- With the 
election of three students to the 
Board of Trustees last fall, Otter- 
bein CoUeKe became unique 
amoRK American colleKes and uni- 
versities. 

Utterbein is the only school in 
the nation with such student repre- 
sentation on its hiichesi KoverninK 
body and the only one to place 
voting students on all campus coun- 
cils and committees. 

The Rovernance proKram, there- 
suit of over two years of study, 
also includes the election of three 
faculty members to the Board. 
The plan also calls for a C'olleKe 
Senate as the major policy makinit 
body of the iolleKe. The three 
newly-elected student trustees are 
also meipbcrs of the ColleKe Senate. 
The three student trustees. Kd 
Vaughan, Jim Sylvester, and Brian 
Napper, were very pleased the way 
In which the trustees received them 
at the first meeting at which student 
and faculty trualMi were preMiK. 
The older trualccs not only ac- 
knowledircd their presence, but ac- 
tively sought their participation. 
The trustees paid particular at 
lentlon to their comments. To 
quote Jim Sylvester. "I honestly 



couldn't have asked it to be any /tural Center, 
better than it was." 

The three student trustees were 
impressed by the willingness of the 
Board to listen to them and also 
by the willingness of the Board to 
accept changes. It must be remem- 
bered that the Mea of student trus 
tees was conceived and implement 
ed by the Board. 

The entire governance plan is 
based on the premise that now the 
students and faculty arc adminis- 
trators. Particularly. It Is the rote 



of students to propose the changes 
and reforms they want. The liourd 
will review all proposals only when 
they are accompanied by a com- 
prehensive plan for their implemm 
lalion. 

It is no longer the job of (he 
students to submit proposals and 
the job of the administration (o 
implement the proposals. 

Now the students must look ul the 
proposal, study it from every angle, 
see the consequences of it. nnd sta- 
tistics on which to base it, and then 
only after they have researched it 
well, and if the need for the change 
appears to be valid, should they 
submit it to (he lioard. 

The Trustees are deeply de\'oled 
to (Nterbein. They contribute a 
great deal of their lime and energy 
but they want results for their ef- 
forts. They are not satisfied withstu 
dent proposals; they want complete 
plans on how these proposals can 
be carried out. The students have 
been challenged. 

Kach student trustee works on a 
committee of the Hoard. Brian 
.Napper s committee is Student Af- 
fairs. Among other things It has 
discussed the Campus Center 
Programming Hoard. Inlertul- 



take the initiative of finding hous- 
ing, deciding on cost. etc. 

The Church. Alumni, and. Public 
Kelutiuns Committee 4^ the area 
in which hxl \'aughan works. One 
of the most important recommen- 
dations made by the committee 
was that the college direcr increas- 
ed attention toward the rapidly 
rising need fur student rinancial 
assistance. 

The chtef coiKem of the commit- 
tee Is gettlnit moitey Into the col- 
lege without liKreasing student tui- 
tton. 

FJd \'aughan staled that the most 
important work must be done in 
the departments, divisions. comn>it- 
tees. and College Senate. "(Jur 
greatest fear is student apathy," 
commenlad Brian .Napper. 



Columbus. Ohio-(l.P. >- In a new re- 
port on I'.S. college and univer- 
sity enrollment trends. Dr. Konald 
B. Thompson, executive dean for 
student statistical services at Ohio 
State University, foresees an ap- 
proximate 85 per cent increase in 
overall enrollments in the next 12 
years. 

Thompson's conclusions are 
contained in a study conducted 
for the American Association of 
Collegiate Registrars and Admis- 
sion Officers. 

"While currently a little over 
8,000.000 students are attending 
our colteges and universities in 
the UiUtcd Stales." Thompson re- 
ported, "it is esUmated that this 
number will increase to almost 
14.000.000 by 1982. a rise of ap- 
proximately 85 per cent in the next 



12 years. 

T)ie trends are based upon the 
number of births in the U.S. and 
the number of these people going 
on to college. A peak in college 
entrance is expected in 1975—18 
years after the peak birth year of 
1957. 

In the past 19 years the per- 
centage of high school graduates 
going on to colleges and univer- 
sities rose from approximately 43 
per cent, he said. 

Thompson pointed out Ihat'al- 
though the trertd has been con- 
sistent for 19 years, the most 
dramatic shift has occurred in 
the past 10 years. "Enrollments 
in higher education institutions 
in the United Slates have doubled 
in the past eight years and tripled 
in the past 15 years," he said. 



Harper Wives Earn, Grant Money 



the Panhellenic Coun 
hours, and the dress 



cil. women's 
code. 

Jim Sylvester works oniheBuiM- 
Ing and (Grounds Committee. His 
commiMee has discussed the air 
conditioning of Ihc campus, the 
new gymnasium proposal, and 
also deckled not to explore the 
conslnjclion of new housing for 
women until students deckle If 
they want to continue to live on 
campus. The door is open for off- 
campus housing if the women 



^rpf Calls for lesi 



Specialization in Science 



Williamstown. Mass. ■< t. P. >- Report- 
ing on the national conference on 
the teaching and funding of under 
Cyuiuate sctence education at lib 
eral arts colteges during the com 
Ing decade. J Hodge Markgraf. 
professor of chemistry at Wil 
Hams College and conference co- 
ordinator, said: 

"A shift of emphasis appears 
to be developing throughout the 
country in the way sctence educa- 
tion is approached on the under- 
graduate level. For the past 10 
or 20 years, science teaching has 
•ended to stress the professional 
aspects of the subject matter. 

"This approach has pakl ofTln 
terms of vastly larger body of sci- 
entific knowledge and large num- 
bers of well-trained teachers and 
researchers. 

"On the other hand, this focus 
on specialization may have to some 
degree failed to adequately consider 
students in other fields whoshould 
have a solid understanding of the 
-•rientiflc world In relation to their 
own Interests." 

Professor Markgraf noted that 
lately there has been an increased 
concern among educators, both 
scientists and non-scientists, with 
the manner in which scieiKe relates 
to such areas as environmental 
problems, governmental policies, 
technological advances and the life 
styles of today. 

Sponsored jointly by Williams 
and the Alfred P. .Sloan Founda- 
tion, the conference was attend- 
ed by representatives of 20 liberal 
arts institutions which were the 
recipients of Sloan grants award- 
ed in 1967 in a five-year, $7,5 
million program designed to 
strengthen programs In under- 



graduate sctence teaching and re- 
search. 
The Sloan program which pro 

vided grants to indlvMual In- 
stitutions of from $250,000 to 
$500,000. will expire In 1972 
One of the specific conferertccques 
tions the possibilities of finding 
alternative funding to carry on 

programs begun with the Sloan 
grants. 



Harper College Wives are ofler- 
Ing two grants In the amount of 
$200 each, to qualified Harper 
students. *' 

One grant will be awarded to 
■ (tudeni enrolled -Jbll time at 
Harper or who will be full time 
In the faU. 

Another grant will be awarded 
to a woman with dependent chil- 
dren, attending or planning to at- 
tend Harper fUll Hme In the faU. 

Anyone Interested Inapplylrtgfbr 
one of theee grants should contact 
the -Financial Aids ofllce at Har- 
per College and request an appli- 
cation form. 

All rppllcalioiM must be In by 
April I St. A special committee will 
review all applteattons and awards 
will be nwde on Wednesday, May 
5. at the Wives' Spring Luncheon 
at the College Center. 

The Harper Wtves' Chartty Ha- 
taar held In December is ont of 
the sources for the two grants. A 
Faahion Show ta be held at ScOO 
P.M.. March 12 at the Coltege (en- 
ter will be another source. The Fa- 
shion Show wUl feature the latest 
In spring fashions from the Hob& 
lietty Shop in Barrington Admis- 
sion Is $1.50. Tickets are avail- 
able at Iha Inlonnattoa Booth on 
campus. 

The Harper Wives have compil- 
ed a cookbook of favorite recipes 
which It avaUabIc (or $1.00. All 



• COBP 

•LOCATCP ^/EARV^crM 
•U3GRAL. ARTS 

• TRAVSFffR SruDBhrVi WELCOME 



proceeds - from the sale of this 
cookbook also go Into the grant 
hind. The cookbook may be ob- 



tained by contacting Mrs. Jay ^iv 
geimann. 3202 E. Frontage. Roll- 
ing Meadows. 01. 60006. 253-063 1 





THE QUYSSUKKSQIRLS LOVE 



IFZIIIS^ SIOIQ 



100 MAIN ST., 
BARRINGTON, ILL. 

PANTS . PANTSa PANTS • 



78 Nursing Students capped 



Harper College held Its fourth 
annual capping ceremony for as- 
sociate degree nursing students on 
February 7, 1971. The .Sunday af- 
ternoon ceremony was held in the 
Coltege Center at 3:00 p.m. 

Seventy-eight students, the largest 
nursing class to date, participated 
In the ceremonies. .Most of the com- 
munities In the Harper distrkiwere 
represented. 

Students in the class of 1972 In- 
clude 34 married women and one 
male. Ttie class has a widerangeof 
•■W and backgrounds. .Most mar- 
ried women have children. 

The purpose of the recognition 
eewiuony is to give public aware- 
iiM« to the meaning of nursing ed- 
ucation for first year students who 
have experienced their first semes- 
ter toward their professional goal. 
It is an occasion to reflect upon 
what they have learned, what they 
have achteved. and where they are 
going. 

Miss Joanne Heinly. coordinator 
of Harper's two-year nursingpro- 
gram. noted that the recognition 
ceremony serves to give the student 
a clearer understanding of the rofe 
of a BtirM, and recognises the stu- 



dent's decision to become a nurse. 
The cap and pin serve as a sym- 
bol of the student's commitment 
to the nursing profession. 

The afternoon's program includ- 
ed speeches by class member Mrs. 
Darlene Rogers of Palatine and 
nursing instructor .Mrs. Margaret 
Pike. .Mrs. Rogers spoke on the 
meaning of recognition from a 
student's vtewpi>int. and Mrs. Pike 
talked about recognition as vtewed 
by a faculty member. 

Highlighting the afternoon was 
the capping of 77 women students 
and presentation of a pin to I.*on- 
ard Ash of Arlington Heights. 

Harper's associate degree nurs- 
ing program is open to all qual- 
ified men and women over seven- 
teen years of age who are Interest- 
ed In nursing as a career. The 
graduate, after passing the .State 
Board Examination for licensure, 
is qualified for positions as a reg- 
istered nurse (R.,N. ). 

Students In Oie daat of 1972 
live In sixteen communities In 
the greater Chicago suburban 
area. Including twelve in Harper 
Coltege District 512. 



'HARVir corns to harkr 



The Harper Stadlo Hayera wlU 
present, for their second production 
of the year the classic comedy 
play Harvey by Mary Chaae 

Harvey is the story of an over- 
ly-kind man. Elwood P Dowd. 
who just happens to have a six- 
foot one and a half Inch, white rab- 
bit named Harvey, as a best friend. 
His slater Veta Louise and ntece 
Myrtle Mae commit KIwood to 
Chumtey's Rest, a nrtental hospital. 
At the hospital there was a chain 
of hilarious events on whteh the 
play is baaed. 

TV cast of Harvey Includes 
Dave C>ood. Madeline Palmisano. 



Sue Akers. C*rry Pantka. Roger 
Faherty. Ellyn Vervlve. Larry An- 
drles. Bob Clayton. Marte Russo, 
Nora Rotkln. Danny Manno and 
Maureen O'Brten. 

The play Is being directed by 
James Kampen. Ksquire. 

Working, on stage crew are Oeb- 
bte Maybee. Dave Schoepke. ^i 
Smith. Lea Eiters. .Miriam c;odt- 
won. .Steve l^ May. Mary Har- 
nidge. Nancy Foreman and Narv 
cy Kloomfleld. 

Harvey will be presented on 
March fifth and sixth at Eight 
o'clock p m. in building E There 
Is no admission charge 



Chicigo't New Mutictl Sifflth! tonight 8:30 

"ROUSING, RASCAUr MUSIUL THAT 
HAS IVIRTTHIMG."-*" ^"^ "" 

oavio Mttsics •>•«»•> 



PROMISES^nK 
PROItiscS 

br NCIl Stl«0M— .SUST taCHASACM— MAI SSVIO 
eauanT ****> '*'^L Nrris rAii in lovi A«ain" witf sfftar sift 

MHUI TkMtvr • tn% i is !••< Saa I • nnm*»n ta 1<l A Ii^ UU 
11 W M«.r.. Ci fr-ai4S— MsH W*« A S«« I r M 



THb Psychology Club will hold a 
meeff'ng on Thursday, F9b. 25 at 
12:15inD237. 

Mr. Thompson, Associate Professor 
of Biology will give an explanatory 
demonstration of the physiograph. 
■ All students are invited to attend. 




Nurting stiMlanH r*c«iv* »h«ir caps for completion o* on* s«m«ft«r of 
studios in "capping" cgromonios hold Fob. 7. 

Boyh to Speak Here Feb. 26 



U.S. Senator Birch Bayh of In- 
diana will lecture at Harper Col- 
lege February 26 at 1 p.m. In the 
college center louitge. 

His lecture Is part of the Harper 
College cultural arts sertes and is 
open to the publte and free of 
charge. 

Now In his second term in the sen- 
ate. Senator Bayh Is currently the 
sponsor of the Fjqut] Rights 
Amendment for Women and has 
sponsored what he hopes will be 



the 26th constitutional amendment 
for the election of presidents. He al- 
so wrote and guided to passage 
the 25th Amendment on presi- 
dential succession 

A member of the judtelary and 
public works committees. Bayh is 
chairman of the constitutional 
anwndments subcommittee and Is 
widely regarded as one of the Sen- 
aies outstanding constitutional 
authorities. 

In his book, he relates the story 



SIU Offers Space for Transfers 

FOR JR. COllECE STUDENTS 



Two Thompson Point resklence 
halls on the campus of Southern II 
llnote University at Carbondafe 
have been designated forrommun- 
Hy 'College transfers beginning 
Fall Quarter. The single under- 
graduate living centers have 
been arranged to assist trans- 
fers who receive late acceptance. 
provMe belter "living ^and learn- 
ing" conditions, and place trans- 
fers together with similar educa- 
tional backgrounds. 

Interested community college 
students must apply for this type 
of housing by checking on the 
I'nlverslty On-Campus Housing 
Application Card Thompson 

Point snd writing In beside the 
question. "Are you a trartsfer stu- 
dent'", the words -community col- 
lege If a transfer student has al- 



^ 



The 

Harbinger 

NKKDS vol' 

to write 

* report 

If you are 

Interested, contact 

Tom Hampson ' 

in the Harbinger 
omce A364 

NOW!! 



ready filed this applteatlon he must 
write to the Housing Business Ser- 
vices Office indkattng the above 
Information. .Students should make 
apfrilcaUon prior to May 15. 
For hirther litformaHon ptease 
contact Supervisor of Contracts, 
Housing Busliwss Serv-lces, .South- 
em lUlnote I'nlverslty. Carbon- 
dale, lUlnols 62901 

SENATE cont. 

(con tinws^ (fm so^ S) 

Cnder New Business, a student, 
Kay Kuch, came before the Senate 
requesting payment due to her for 
making I. SO posters that were nev- 
er used. It seems that lust year she 
was commissioned by the Senate 
President In make up publicity 
for an unauthorized rock concert. 
When plans for the project fell 
through, she was not paid and her 
appeal, has been pending up to 
this time. The. Senate, although 
it was technically not responsible, 
reimbursed her for her time and 
money spent on material s wUh 

sioo. - 

Another motion appeared c^lhe 
floor during New Business, this 
time recommending thaj the names 
of teachers appear on the print- 
outs at the time of student regi.ttra 
tion. The motion passed unani- 
mously and will now go tf> Dr. 
Harvey as a recommendation from 
the Student Body. 

Finally during Open Forum, a 
concerned student, Tom Coertz. 
came forth to challenge and ques- 
tion the effectiveness of the Senate's 
organizational system. A debate 
followed during which it was 
agreed to put the issue before 
the students during an Open 
Korum Session in the pit area. 
The date is not yet set. but the de- 
bate will take place In the very 
near future. • 



of the Inception and passage of the 
vital amendment on presidential 
succession. 

Deeply Interested In foreign af- 
fairs, he has urged reductfon of 
Aanertean troops In Southeast Asia 
and has been Involved In fact-find- 
ing tours In that area as well as 
the MUdte Fast, the Far Fast, 
Latin /Vmertea and Kurope. 

He U concerned with the prob- 
lems of arms control and has sup- 
ported the Nuctear Non-prolifera- 
tion Treaty and the cessation of 
MIRV testa nights. 

On the home front, he has called 
for a re-orderlng of American prior- 
ities and a mobilliatinn of national 
resources to deal with our mul- 
tipte domestic problems 

A graduate of Purdue I'nlver- 
sity with a law degree from Indi- 
ana I'nlverslty. .Senator Bayh's 
rise in politics has been swift He 
was elected to the Indiana House 
of Representatives at the age nf 25. 
becaine minority leader nl 28. and 
speaker by the time he was 30 
In 1962. at age 34. he defeated 
18-year Incumbent C.S. Senator 
Homer Capehart. Today, at 43 
years of age. he Is a potential 
Democratic caixiklste for the 1972 
presidential rare. 

1984 cont. 

(con tinuad from pg. I) 

We heve before us right now a 
chsnce to achieve a law that can 
really be of use to the people. A 
people's law. But we must fight 
for It. work for II. The ruling class 
does iK>t feel a twed for such a law. 
When they need an abortion it Is 
always easy to arrange for a doc- 
tor to legally accomodate them 
via loopholes In the laws. But what 
about the real people, those srho 
support this country, defend It 
and feed it. Why can't our country 
provide us with a law that helps 
us aiKl not restricts. It can and It 
will, but only If we work for It. 

Our system is itol so out dated 
that the people can not have a say 
In government. Its just that the 
people don't want to. Hut politi- 
cians still lean to where the power 
Is. we must overpower the money 
with people. You can obtain the 
addresses of your Senators snd 
Representatives from your local 
paper, write them. I^efs get the 
people's laws passed We need IL 
If we fail, try again. If we relent, 
if we give up. we lose more then a 
law. we lose a chance to self de- 
termination. It could be our last 
chatKe. 
1984 is only 13 years away. 



r 



/ 



- L 



_4JL 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 




February 22, 1971 



Affler/co - Apple Pie and Brotherhood? 



An elderly woman Ret* out of a 
taxi, slowly because she seems 
sliKhlly lame, iiehind the taxi 
and momentarily held up In the 
cloKRcd street, an Impatient line of 
drivers sets up a din of insistent 
horns. The ones up front can 
clearly see what is happening, but 
because they cannot catch the next 
Rreen liRht they Rive immediate 
vent to their own frustration while 
they shatter the eardrums and 
nerves of all others within ranRe. 

It needn't be an old lady. Any 
momentary delay In forward 
proRress, now usually unavoidable 
in the traffic swollen streets of 
our cities, triRRers off violent emo- 
tions, out of all proportion to the 
event. In men and women without 
•ell-control and with only one 
seal: to Ret what they wantrecard- 
leas of anyone else, and Ret It now. 

We are producinR a breedof such 
people, younR and old. IVoplewho 
think freedom means the instant 
Rratlflcatlon of desire. Thdr feel- 
InRS, devoid of consideration for 
others. They (IimI no need toexcuse 
themselves, bccauae the fault is al- 
ways with others. The other Ruy 
ia a lousy driver. The old lady 



by CHERYL PALMFR 
shouldn't be on the street. It's 
the mayor's fault. It's society's 
fault. It's the police's fault. 'I'hey. 
the hornblowers, are the victims 
of society, of a conspiracy— white, 
black, upperclass, lower class, rich, 
poor, male, female, you name it. 
The pursuit of happiness once 
meant the lonR search, throuRh 
effort and will, for a rikmI life. 
Now the Instant Rratiflcation of de- 
sire has becon>e the only life. I'n- 
restralrted consumption, unre- 
strained spendlnR. unrestrained 
speech— these have drowned out 
the small voices that cry "Hold!" 
or"Waltt" or "Too Soon!" 

Why wait? Why hold'' The writ 
ler who withholds nothinR, who 
expoaea hi* four-letter word ob- 
scenities In the name of truth, makes 
it biR. The painter who covers 
ten square feet of canvas with 
female Renltalla is a Rcnius. 1'he 
woman who spills her wretched- 
filled life on lelevialon to a man 
who makes money out of It feels 
no qualms; she Is, prffeumably. 
thrlllea by the publicity. The Rlrl 
who expoaes her body tomaRazine 
millions Is envied— as well as fi- 
nancially secure. 



The sanction to "express your- 
self at all costs, whether you have 
nothinR worth expressinR, whether 
your expression may be harmful 
to others, has run its dubious course 
lonR enouRh. LonR enouRh, that Is, 
to produce more slobs than citi- 
sens, more psychopaths than ser- 
ious artists. '1'he mark of a per- 
missive society is that it permits 
its own destruction. 

We are all. in fact. facinR a 
diminished life rlRht now in spite 
of our RadRets, our wealth, our 
talents, and our fun and Rantes. 
And since, to a larRe extent, we 
have brouRht it upon ourselves 
throuRh uncontrolled pursuit of our 
desires, the only way to make this 
life tolerable ia to start control(HiR 
them— and ourselves. If we don t. 
democracy — frayed, weakened, 
and overburdened— will be taken 
over by a repressive force In the 
name of law and order, and by 
the restriction of liberty. 

The malntainlnR of a livable, 
a civUlxed society depends on the 
ability of each individual to con 
trol his own actions, to restore 
the inner voice that cries "Stop'" 
Freedom without discipline Isn't 
democracy. It Is chaoa. 



PORNOGRAPHY: Symbolic of Power 



by loaa A. BUc«ta 

Sex, oanaorahlp. and society's 
psyche have been over-emphasUed 
within the last two decades We need 
moderation and common aanae 
even on those subjects that moat 
define as "polluters" of the human 
mind. 

Pomcraphy la taking an erron- 
eous slRniflcance due to the num- 
erous strict rules and prohibi- 
tions that society has put upon this 
word, and we need to act prompt- 
ly In order to avoid society to 
uae words as symbolics of pow- 
er. 

Not many years aRo. the movie 
The Moon Is Blue was involved 
Into leRal difficulties because one 
of the characters used the words 
"professional vIrRin". Onterfolds 
In Playboy were thouRht to be 
rtaqu^. Now couples couple on 
screen and staRe. and newsstand 
competitors have centerfolds that 
make Playboy seem decorous. 

Low-budRet means are used to 
offer to the Reneral public an ul- 
tra-explicit view of the humarv 
kind's erotic potentials. Society 
has created a "lurid pornRraphy" 
and has forRotten to consider porn- 
ORraphy as a form of education 

Restrictions on pornoRraphy 
have driven adolescent* to develop 
in an extremely restrictive atmos- 
phere In which they cannot ex- 
perience their basic bioloRical 
developmental phaaes, due to fear 
of prohibition and punishment. 

Today's restrictions are a siRn 
of a society In rapid decay, ro- 
inR hand by hand with crime, and 
erosion of discipline all around. 

"Good" and/or "healthy" porn- 
oRraphy would be a step toward 
a tner, healthier, less violent 
•odety. where human behavior 
would be rcRarded with no more 
fear or disfavor than our aca- 
demic, arftetic, rellRlous. athletic, 
or economic capacities. 

Dr. Harry Jennlnson. medical 
director of Stanford University 
Chlldren'a Hospital and chairman 
of the Council on Child Health 



of the American Academy of F^d- 
latrtcs says: 

" Lurtd PomoRraphy cannot 
help but be an unfortunate thInR 
for younR mind* . 
For adult*, a* II *tands now, there 
Is very little hope for chariRe 
A way to eliminate, or at least 
avoi4 : all this pollutinR of minds, 
is to eliminale from our screrns 
the ratinR Rame that beRan In 
November 1, 1960, when movie- 
makers and theater owner* pub- 
licly coded their film* for the 
first time, and stated that their 
Roal was: 

. . To provide adults with 
a Rulde to movie* that are 
suitable, more important, 'un- 
suitable', for children . 
makinR Rreal improvement in their 
monetary income siiKe then. .. 
A Commission on Obscenity and 
PoritORraphy was formed by 
ConRres* In 1967 to *ludy the ef- 
fect* of pronoRraphy on human 
p*ychc. Their final report show- 
ed, after expensive and lonRhour* 
of studies, that there was little jus- 
tification for restrictinR avallabil 
ity of erotica, which has no ef- 
fect on the formative phase of the 
human mind. 

Because of restrictions. pornoR- 
raphy has become a busines*. and 
what I* even more danRerous. it 
has become a symbol of power 
of society. Aa Dr. MUton M. Mil- 
ler stataK 



. . PomoRraphy has be- 
conte a symbol of power of a 
society that specifically proa- 
cribes , and pornoRraphy Is 
one of a doaen more or leas 
Rranted thInRs that society 
could, but need itol to concern 
itaelf with ..." 
VounR people today have leas 
preoccupation arlth pornoRraphy 
than previous Reneratlons. they 
can take It or leave it. and many 
of them would not walk acroaa 
the street for it. YounR people to- 
day have a healthier view of sex- 
uality, and this Is one of the many 
reasorM why we should avoid to 
use the established rules of a by- 
Rone Rcneratton that had leaa op- 
portunlt>' to learn explicit truth, 
and let these rules be our Ruide* 
today. 

We are comlnR to an era where 
pornoRraphy has lost Its histori- 
cal meaniriR and function, if it 
ever had such. 

We must view pornoRraphy as 
beinR nothinR more than a repre- 
sentation of the fantasie* of Infantile 
sexual life . . .thesf fantasies are 
recoRniaed durinR middle adoles- 
cence. Kvery man who Rrow* up. 
must pass throuRh such phase In 
his existence, and>we ftrust see no 
reason for RupposinR that our 
society. In the history of its own 
life, should avoid to pas* throuRh 
such a phase aa well, due to prc»- 
hlbltion. 



PIANIST TO PERFORM AT TRITON 



Renowed concert pianl*t Karl 11- 
rlch Schnabel will perform selec- 
tions from Beethoven, Schumann. 
Schubert, and Liszt in a concert 
sponsored by the Triton ColleRe 
Music l>partment. The concert 

will be held on Thursday, Febru- 
ary 25. at 8:15 p.m. In the Recital 
Hall of Rosary ColleRe's Fine 
Arts RuildlnR, 7900 West DIvi; 
slon Street, River Forest. 

This will be Schnabel's premier 



appearance In the Chicago area. 

In rect>Rnltlon of the commun- 
ity's widespread Interest In Tri- 
ton's music proRram. all admis- 
sions will be complimentary. 

The proRram will include "Son- 
ale Pathetique." by Beethoven. 
"PapUlona, t)pus 2" by Schumann. 
"Twenty Waltzes, Laendler and 
Crerman Dances" by Schubert, and 
four pieces from "Anneea de IV> 
ferlnage " by Liszt. 



CCCCCOUTHJTi 



■ ■III 



nil 



(con ti nuad from 2) 

people are quick to reply that no 
law requires the intercourse that 
forms the potential life, and I am 
just as quick to point out that sex 
is a natural pursuit of physical 
and mental fulfillment and It is 
not reserved for reproduction 
alone. It i* a neces*ary release for 
the human body. ARreed that there 
are contraceptive methods avail- 
able that are fairly reliable. But 
that's the hariR up, fairly reliable- 
Some people can't afford to play 
the odds when the result can dras- 
tically chariRe a whofe style of 
life. All your contraceptives are 
only between 80' and 90 ef- 
fective, except for the pill. But 
many people can't take the pill for 
health reasons and many more 
are RoinR to forRel lo take it. 

A major part of the discussion 
on abortion has revolved around 
the arRument as to when the fetus 
becomes a human being. Medical 
reports show, (and anti-abortion- 
its are quick to point out), that 
brain waves can be measured In 
the felus at the aRe of 43 days af- 
ter conception. Also. flnRerprlnts 
can be detected at eiRht weeks. And 
In New York, abortions have pro- 
duced fetuses that are movlnR when 
removed from the mother. How- 
ever, one must remember that the 
human fetus la just llkf Wat of any 
other animal. (;ranled that man 
Is a hiRher animal, relatively speak- 
ing, when he exists In the outsMe 
of the womb world. But the fctua 



which ha* rcRistered the brain 
wave* can be compared with the 
other animal fetuses which also 
have measurable brain waves. In 
escenae all that i* proven I* that the 
brain Is growlnR, but not that It 
ha* become a human beinR. The 
*ame arRument I* true for the other 
arRuments aRainst abortion. 

We mu*t remember that the key 
word In thi* issue is potential. Tliat 
is potential life, not life. And if we 
are to rcRulate the potential life with 
our laws. It would be just a* logical 
as our present laws to exteixl them 
tp a point where it Is Illegal to 
waste potential li fe. That I* to say 
there cauld be no intercourse with 
out reproduction. l>f cour*c. soon 
*ome would say there could be no 
Intercourse at all becau*e only one 
*perm can reach the crr and ten 
thoutand potential life form* of 
unused sperm are wasted. Then true 
to our sense of balaiKed Rovern- 
inR someone would pass a law stat- 
ing that everyoite had to have Inter- 
courae or else the sperm and theegR 
will be wasted. Soon It would reach 
the Supreme Court and we would 
never settle any thInR. 

Hoa^ever. to return to the serious 
side, the question as to whether 
abortion Is rlRht or wronR. I feel, 
is up to the Individual who i* con- 
•IdcrinR the abortion to decide. I 
personally would prefer not to 
abort my own potential progidy. 
However I do feel that it is the 
rlRht of the Individual to decide 
for himself. 

(con tinwad on av- ') 



fob. 22-27 



'Speak Oyf Features Distassions 



Several programs to be present- 
ed durinRf '^Speak Out - DialoR 
71 " at^farper ColleRe will be 
Oiien to the public February 22 
through 27. 1971 

The Student Senate is sponsor- 
InK' the week of e\ent* which will 
Imlude a panel diacu**ion. films, 
rap aeaalon and lecture*. 

"Speak Out Dialog 71 ha* 
bc>m planned to emphasize com- 
munication through various med- 
ia. Prominent per*on« who will 
lecture durinR the week are I'.S 
Senator Birch Bayh of Indiana 
and Kva Jefferson, president of 
Northwestern I 'niverslty *tudent 
body. 

A discussion of personal values 
will be led by a panel of student*, 
faculty and member* of the com- 
munity February 22. I p.m. in 
room A-242. "Where are you atT' 
Is the topic. 

Fathef Dantel Reardon. chaplain 
of Newman Community at Har- 
per will be moderator. Panel men^- 
ber* are Karen Keres. Harper 
KnRllsh Instructor of ChlcaRo; 
ArllnRton HelRht* resident* .lames 
Booth, assistant comptroller for 
the ChlcaRo Tribune and Mr*. 
Frank .Splltt. housewife, mother 
and nursinR student: CralR Stewart. 
Speech and Drama instructor at 
North Park ColleRe. ChicaRo; and 
Cary Annen of ArllnRton HelRht*. 
Harper student In Numerical Con- 
trol TechnoloRy and president of 
the Newman Community Inthecol- 

ICRC. 

Award winnlnR student-made 
film* are to be *hown February 
23. 12:.30 p.m in room K-I06 
.Several of the film* are from the 
Unlver*lty of Southern California. 
Simon Fraser University. San 
FraiKisco .State ColleRe and Yale 
University. 

FUm titles Include. "Marcel- 
lo, I'm So Bored", "Dr. Strange- 



ball " and "line Cod. 

A relaxed atmosphere with re- 
freshments available will set the 
scene for persoivto-peraon com- 
muiiication al a rap session In 
Harper's center lounge. February 
24 at 2 p m. Repreaentalive* of 
the student body, faculty. Board of 
Trustees and administration have 
been Invited to participate. 

Ron Bryant. Student .Senate prea- 
ident. say* thai the *es*ion ha* 
been arranRed to Rive everyone 
an opportunity to ask questions 
and present their vtews. Areas will 
be set up for each group and 
persons may come and ro durinR 
the two hour period. 

"Student Involvement" is the 
subject for Kva .lefferson on Feb- 
ruary 25, 12:30 p.m. in the 
lounRe. 

Mis* .leffer*on appeared last 
summer before the Federal Com- 
mission on Campus Unrest and 
was one of four oludent* who de- 
bated with Vice President Spiro 
ARnew on the David Frost tel^ 
vision proRram recently Cur- 
rently, she i* co-authoring a book 
conccrninR strike activltie* at 
Northwestern University and 
throuRhout the nation. 

United States Senator Birch Bayh 
of Indiana will lecture February 
26 al I p.m. in the coilcRe center. 
Senator Bayh. at 43 year* of aRe. 
ha* been named as a potential 
Democratic candidate for the 1972 
presidential race. 

The senator i* *ponsor of the 
Fxjual RlRht* Amendment for 
Women and ha* *ponsored what 
he hope* will be the 26th con*ti- 
tutlonal amendment which deals 
with presidential *uccesslon. 

A collcRe dance i« planned to 
climax the week of ".Speak Out - 
DIaloR 71 ". on February 27 from • 
'9 p.m. to 12 a.m. Public admis- 
sion Is SI. 



February 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



////iCT1VmES3m 



by John Davidson 

AH. YKS. spring is approach- 
ing; the siRns are there. The main- 
tainence crew is spreadinR hay 
around to protect the trees and 
shrubs from the first frost. The 
security force I* breaklnR out their 
summer uniforms and janitor* 
are leavlnR their shorn locks in 
some obscure barber shop after a 
lonR winter Rrowth. SprliiR is def- 
initely coming, or it had better, 
becauae If it don't. I know many 
people that adll die from acute 
lethargy. Glenn Yarborough did 
his best to snap everyone out of 
this phenomena. Or maybe I should 
say the (ilenn Yarborough Show, 
featuring Jonathan .Moore, and 
'1'he Haverstock River Bartd. Hav- 
ing just floam in from Michigan, 
Glenn and his crew put on a very 
entertaining show not hampered 
by Gfenn's announcement that 
after his colfege lour (ending in 
December 1971 ). he U indefinitely 
retiring. Qenn said later that he 
feels his style of music Is slowly 
fadliiR out of vogue. It's unfor- 
tunate, but (;ienn said there are 
some things he wants to do. and 
he deserves credit for his deter- 
mination. 

The Harper player* will be at 
It again, this time doing Harvey 
March 4 and 5. Karller this win- 
ter, the crew, under the direction 



of lioc Tysl, performed "Par Ex- 
cellence " a formidable trilogy of 
one act play*. The first was The 
ftdcatrian by Bradbury with (^r- 
ry Panzica. Dave (iood, qnd James 
Kampert, l-Iaq. Following was 
Bridal Night by Frank O'Con- 
nor with KIlyn V'erlne, Fanny An- 
dlres, and I>eborah Weaver, all 
turniiiR fine performances. Then 
came my favorite Not Enough 
Rope, an Klaine May comedy, done 
justice by Simon Bernstein. .Mau- 
reen O'Brien and Sue Akersm if 
Har>-ey comes at all close lo prev- 
ious Harper Players standards. 
It will be a memorable perform- 
anee. 

In what was to follow an ora- 
tic performance by one of Con- 
gresses noted right wingers Strom 
Thurmond. Senator Birch Bayh 
of Indiana will be here In the stu- 
dent lounge at 1:00 the 26th of 
February. One of the Senate's 
younger members. Senator Bayh 
has been a veritable political shoot- 
ing star. Klccted to the Indiana 
Houae of Representatives al the 
age of 25, he became minority 
leader at 28. and was speaker by 
the time he was 30. At age 34, he 
defeated 18-year incumbent U.S. 
senator Homer Capehart. One of 
the Senates outstanding conatitu- 
tlonal authorities, .Senator Bayh 



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Health food was served instead 
of cocktails, but it was like the 
start of any other nation-wide pub- 
licity rampaiRn. 

The focus of this one isn't a 
product, service or image. It's the 
People's Peace Treaty. And the Ann 
Arbor Student and Youth Confer 
ence on a People's Peace ( Feb. 5- 
7) was the first step in carryinR 
the Treaty lo the peotJIe. 

Sponsored by "youth organ- 
izers" this national conference was 
broken down into regional meet- 
ings su that marketing plans will 
be similar throughout Ihe coun- 
try. 

The students who attended the 




has sponsored an tkjual Rights 
Amendment for Wonoen and has 
sponsored what he hopes arlll be 
the 26th constitutional amendnr>ent 
for the election of president* It will 
be lnlere*tinR to hear the Senator* 
views on the ( ambodia situation 
and American Involvement around 
the world. 

Well, that's some of the things 
happening around Harper, so I'U 
leave you with this thought: May 
your light for menial health be 
successful. 



Speech Squad 
Take Honors 

At the completion of Its first sem- 
■ a l i r of regular competition, the 
Harper Forrnaka Iqaad has def- 
initely demonstrated its strength. 
The team has now competed in a 
ten slate tournament with 25 other 
colleges and universities; the II 
linois Junior College Tournament: 
and the City of Chicago Tounta- 
ment. 

The Squad has won a first place, 
three third places, two Superior 
Speaker Awards and one Kxcel- 
lent Speaker Award In these tour- 
naments. The students responalbk 
for these honor* are Randy von 
Llskl and Mike Hamilton in Ora- 
tory: and .Sue Sommerfeld in Oral 
Interpretation. 

The second semester will see the 
team compete al the College of Du- 
Page: Manchester College: the Re- 
gional Finals for the Junior Col- 
lege Tournament: and the Na- 
tional Junior ColleRe Forensic* 
Tournament 



Support 

oar 

Advertisers 



confetenc^ are back at their res- 
pective campuses now. drum- 
minR up support. 

Committees will bv established 
on each rumpus lo reach into 
Ihe communities. WorkinR with 
^dull organizations, student!) will 
presJfll- Ihe Trealy lo every group 
in the community. 

Plans include door-tu-door can- 
vassing, endorsements by prom- 
inent people in the community, 
and Introducing Ihe I'realy into 
city councils and stale leRista 
lure*. 

The People's Peace Treaty wa* 
brouRhi back to this rufintry by a 
deleRaliun of let student body 



presklents land college newspaper 
editor*. The trip was sponsored 
by the .National Student Associa- 
tion and Rrew out of a resolution 
passed al the 23rd .National Stu- 
dent Congress held in AurusI. 

Many anti-war Rroups use the 

Treaty a* Ihe focus of demonalra- 

lions scheduled lo be hekl at the 

end of April and beginning of 

May. 

Dan Hampson, a member of the 
.N.S.A. Supervisory Board, com- 
ment* that he hopes thai the ac- 
lioiu and intentions of the anti- 
war demonstrations are a* peace- 
ful a* the intent of Ihe fVople'* 
Peace Treaty 



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Buslnea* man seeking students lf»- 
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Wanted 

Wanted: lemafe student to share 
studio apt. In plush new elevator 
btdg directly across from Lincoln 
Pk . Chgo. $100. Call Karen 827- 
5618 after 6 p.m. 

Wanted: Guitar leaaons. MWF Be- 
twwn 10-12:45. (all 297-5467. 
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8»4 84H.5 

Revolution cont. 

(con ttnwod from pg. 41 
preme Court decisions descRrcgal- 
InR the society were still beinR 
largely iRnored in the South. 

Discrimination in employment 
and housing ronlinued, not only ^ 
in Ihe South but also in Northern 
stale* with model civil riRht* law*. 
'The .NeRro unemployment rate 
moved ileadily upward after 19.54. 

Those pa»l four articles have 
by no mean* been complete in 
Ihe exploration of Hi,ick history. 
I have pointed oul instances rath- 
er than a complete clyonoloRical 
order of event* in trying lo lay 
n base for Part Five which deals 
with Ihe modern civil. riRhts move- 
ment from 19.5.5 lo 1971. 

Hopefully some conclusion* will 
be arrived al concerning whether 
or not a re\-olulion is a necessity 
in solvlnR Ihe problems of the 
seventies. 



/ .- 



^ 



-\ 



Pag* 10 



THE HAKBINGEk 



February 22, 1971 



IIIIBIRD6 OF mEfm 



Roundballers Notch Five Victories 



Matmen Eye Nationals 



by Ron Duenn 

After 'a dUastrously slow start 
Harper's basketball squad has up- 
ped lis record to 5-14 due to a 
tremendous Improventent In team 
play. 

Team play and Increased point 
production from the men under the 
boards has accounted for the dif- 
ference in the squad. Bob Bachus 
has turned - In a couple of 20 
point Rames and the combination 
of Bachus and Scott SIbbernsen 
has turned In some sterllnn play. 

SIbbernsen has been crashlnx 
the boards with the style that 
made him outstandlnit last season 
and Bachus is utillzinK some moves 
underneath to provide a good In- 
side scorina punch to offset the 
proven outside scoring power 
of Kevin Barthule, Jeff Boyer, 

Hockey, Gym 

Intta-School 

Contests Held 

Harper's wonMit's Kymnasttc 
squad traveled to Triton college 
last month and came back with 
srvttal Impreasive performances 
belnc turned In. 

Karen TUl had the hlnhcst In- 
dividual score for Harper as she 
notched a fine 7.3 on the benln- 
nlnc uneven parallel bars. Her ef- 
fort gave her a second In the 
event. 

Linda Vo«el and Barbara Barth 
teamed up to take a second and 
third respectively In the htifnnlnn 
floor exercise event with seom of 
7.0 and 6.8. Barbara also plac- 
ed third in the low-lntermcdlale bal- 
anee beam competition with a 6.4 
effort. 

The only first place performance 
was recorded by Terry Kcheverria 
on the uneven parallel bars, (high 
Intermediate), with a score of S.S 
Terry also nabbed a third in low- 
intermcdlale floor exerdae with a 
5.6. 

Rounding out the Harper contin- 
gent was Pat Schtfo who pUced sec- 
ond In the low-intermediate uneven 
parallel bar competition with a 
score of 6.5. 

Miss Martha Bolt, coach of the 
squad, was very pleased with the 
performance shown and is opti- 
mistic for future competition. 

Any woman Interested in}ol^lng 
the squad should conlarl Miss 
Bolt in ihe fleldhouse for details 

Hockey fans that have been fol- 
lowing tfte Harper Ice squad have 
been treated to some flne games this 
year and although the team is 
sporting a 2-4 record all of the 
games have been close. 

Harper has given several top- 
notch teams tough flghts and has 
dropped most of their decisions 
by one goal. 

The squad has been playing 
before large crowds at the Roll- 
ing Meadows Spflfts Complex and 
Is encouraged by the favorable 
response the community has 
shown. 

The next home game for the 
skaters Is this Thursday, Feb. 
25 at 8:30 p.m. against the 
University of Wlsconsln-Parltslde. 
MI spfctators are admitted free. 



and Frank Schulls. 

Barthule continues to pace the 
team in scoring with an average 
of around 25 points per game. 
His fine average ranks him very 
high In both the conference and 
Kegional scoring 



7'he regular season is now 
over with the last three games 
having been played last week. All 
that remains now for the hard- 
court squad is Sectional compe- 
tition and the picture there is 
bleak at best since the Hawks face 
powerful Malcolm X . 



Coach Ron Bessemer 's wrestl- 
ing squad pulled off an upset 
of sorts Saturday, Feb. 13 as 
they placed second in the confer- 
ence meet behind Triton and 
ahead of nationally ranked Lake 
County. 

Triton and Lake County were 
the only conference foes able to 
defeat the Hawks this year and 
both squads are ranked In the 
top 20 nationally. 



Jim Lynch, Tom Moore, and 
Scott Ravan were all winners in 
the Harper-hosted meet as they 
paced the squad's strong finish. 

'llie Harper squad will head 
into ihe Regional meet Feb. 26 and 
27 with the hopes of sending some' 
men to the national tournantent to 
be held in Worthington, Minneso- 
ta. Ravan, Moore. Lynch, and 
Weber are the top prospects al- 
though with strong efforts a couple 
other men could make it. 



Thinclads Begin Practice 



Billiards Crown Won 
By Harper "Shark" 



Beware of blondes bearing pool 
cues, they may be hustlers. 

At least they are when their 
name is Barbara Ciieflers. Uarb re- 
cently won the Regional Pocket 
BUliards chMBptoaahip In Stev- 
ens Point. Wlacoaain. 

Barb qualified for the compe- 
tition by winning the tournament 
sponsored at Hurper by Sports 
Club. By taking the top honors in 
the December tournament she be- 
came eligible to make the Wis- 
consin trip to compete against the 
best from Illinois. Wisconsin, and 
Michigan. 

Although she has only been 
playing for Ave years she already 
has some aspirations to become a 
professional upon her graduation 
from school in "73. .She Is current- 
ly studying musk at the Ameri- 
can Conservatory of Music in 
Chicago in addition to her liber- 
al arts studin at Harper and 
plans to become a profcasional 
singer. 

Her most Immediate goal, how- 
ever. Is to travel to i^oenlx. Ari- 
zona this spring to compete In the 
national competition being held 
ther^. After the national competi- 
tion is completed she ha* no oth- 
er tournament action In mind al- 
though nhe may enter a Park 
Kldge league this summer. 

One of Barb's main problems is 
finding adequate competition for 
practice. Her father Is good, says 
Barb, but when it comes to flnding 
female competitors, it's a diffcrent 
story. But she's happy to take on 
the guys, even though they often 



And it embarrassing and may not 
be bold enough to risk a return 
match. 



Can spring be far away? 

A sure harbinger of warm weath- 
er is the advent of the track season 
and Harper's thinclads have alrea- 
dy begun working out. 

Team practices began last month 
with two workouts a week. The 
squad is currently running hard 
three days per week and lilting 




Barbara GTaiffsrs displays trophies won through h«r pockot 
billiards oxpcrtiso. Barb rocontly won th« Regional chomv 
pionship ond will b* trovoling to Phoenix, Ariiona for 
notional conr>p«tition. 

wu i iwiij>« « in>iMJ i niv>iMin(ionna^ .': 



weights or light running on the 
off days. 

The squad has already pariid- ' 
pated In two indoor practice meets 
with several Impressive perform- 
ances being turned in. 

Coach Bob Nolan is very pleas- 
ed with the team's progress and 
is "very optimistic" towards Ihe 
outdoor campaign. 

The squad will have six letter- 
nten in its ranks In the person of 
hurdler Pal Texldor, distance man 
Jim .Macnlder who lettered In cross 
country, half-mllers Bob Bachus. 
Bob Texldor. and Ron Duenn. and 
sprinter aiKl middle distance run- 
ner \'ic Michaiek who also was 
■warded his letter In cross coun- 
try. 

Tht remainder of the squad Is 
fashioned from promising new- 
comers. 

(Quarter miler lorn Simpson has 
turned in some fine indoor per- 
formaces according to Nolan, as 
has Macnlder who ran a 9:45 two 
mile at the I niverslty of Chicago 
two weeks ago. 

Other team members include: 
sprint-.lohn lUenner. Bob Brown; 
middle distance - Cary Hllde- 
brandt. Doug Sanders, and Tom 
Breltzman: hurdles— Brad Mason 
and Mike Adams, and weight men 
Tom Henrtckson. Krk Murga- 
troyd. Dave Fishman. and Kevin 
Barthule. 

Se\'eral of the squad members 
•re on the basketball team and will 
not be able to start working out 
until the ruundball season ends 

Coach Nolan hopes to move Ihe 
practices outdoors on the first Mon- 
day In .March. Harper's all-weath- 
er track will be installed as soon 
BB the weather breaks and some 
warm temperatures come in. 

Practices are held from 4-6 daily 
and any students that would like to 
join Ihe team should come to prac- 
tice or contact coach Nolan in room 
204 of the ikldhouac. 



BASEBALL 



77i«r« will be an organizational 
meeting Wednesday, February 24, 
at 3:00 P.M. in the fieldhouse for 
all students planning to participate 
in Varsity Baseball. ^ 

Please make every effort to attend. 



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March 5, 1971 



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-X 



Page 2 



THE MAKBINGEk 



March 8, 1971 



ccccaxmvri 



p' 



■III 



Senator Urges Calm 



by R. L. Trxidur 

KtcenI events revulving around 
certain Usues invulvinK the Stu- 
dent Senate have quite effectively 
pularixed the Student liudy. On 
the one hand there arc those who, 
upon diacoverinK a few siRnlflcant 
inconitiiitencieti have, without a sec- 
one thouKht, attacked indiscrimin- 
ately the whole structure of our 
student Kovernment. There also ex- 
ists the opposing faction, consislinK 
of complacent power figures, over- 
reacting to the extremely charged 
and emotional language used by 
their critics. 

I must in ail honestly classify 
myself as of lh« latter group, at 
least in the beginning, for the 
forcefulness of the threats and 
criticisms is a thing not easily 
dismissed. It Is only after some 
time that ' I can now look objec- 
tively at the situation, as the facts 
of the matter have definitely shed 
much light on the subject. 
' V\n\, let us look at the crltlca 
knd their actlom: 1 1 They admit 
to using charged language in the 
form of derogatory terms and 
slanting of the facts. Also used 
are vague threats of Impeachment 
and unexplained promises for al- 
ternative forms nf goveriunenl. 
2 I They chmMC to crltlcice about 
problems today that have existed 
lor at least four months. 
3) Tlicy admittedly are ill-inform 
cd and have obviously made no 
pre\'tous attempts at seeking the 
farts. A prominent spokesman for 
Ihf group deems himself qualified 
tnouKh to rritlciw, when he in 
fad has been p w ssi at only 
three .Senate meetiniia. 

I don't think even this group 
will argue against any of these 
points, and it need not be said 
that these fads »fH-alc for thrm 
selves. 

Secondly, let u» i<m>h «■ inv itit 
IdMd and their actions: 
I I Withoi^t question, they are ex- 
tremely defensive of their position. 
Their tendency is more towards 
ratlonalUation than an actual ob- 
jective examination of their own 
shortcomings with a view to 
correcting them. 

2) In measuring their progress in 
terms of the past. Ihey at times Ig- 
nore the problems that are unique 
to the present Just because our 



Senate is better this year than last, 
does not mean that it is meeting 
the morv critical demands of the 
Student Itody today. 

In this case, as with the critics, 
I am sure that most of the criticiz- 
ed will agree with what has been 
staled. 

It seems to me then, that both 
sides have their shortcomings and 
thai cerium things can be deduced 
from ihis fact. 

The foremost thing on every- 
oite's mind is Ihe achievement of 
the best and most powerful voice 
with which to represent the Student 
Body. This will not come about 
with constant bickering about who 
is right and who is wrong. What 
must be done right now is to stop 
the senseless arguing and start get- 
ting together l<> listen to one an- 
other. 

With this in mind let the critics 
realUe that a lot of good has been 
accomplished by the Senate and 
that II also has Ihe potential to ac- 
complish more if given Ihe chance. 
To assume that the Senate is be- 
yond hope when looking at only a 
limited facet of that organiiaiion is 
ignorant and inexcusable, (hiiy af- 
ter a complete and thorough in\-es- 
tigation of the facts over a long 
period of time can oite judge' for 
himself whether that system is 
indeed inefflclent. 

Hy the same token the critlcixed 
should be well enough informed 
of the facts to be aware of their 
own areas of weakness. To over- 
react to emodonally slanted 
charges is to fall Into a trap and 
suffer coHMqiwaces thai are not 
necessarily jitHMWd. /\dmttilng to 
problems that are unsolved, wheth- 
er they are one's fault or not, is 
Ihe oiUy way to open the avenues 
of communication through which 
Kolulions may be arrived at. 

I only hope that all Involved 
do IKM lose sihI'iI of what should 
be their uliimatr purpose- lu gain 
a significant say in all matters that 
affect each of us as individuals 
and together as a Student Hody. 

If each of us stop trying lo go 
our own way and instead pool all 
of our resources together, the power 
we all have been talking about that 
would give us Ihe fair and honesi 
representation that we need, will 
finally become a reality. 



STUDENT VOLUNTEER 



by Jack Harrington 

Although only negativism and 
apathy are at times the only things 
visible on Harper's (.'atnpus, there 
Is one area of real student concern. 
This concern is shown through con- 
tributions to the community by stu- 
dents working in Harper's N'olun- 
leer Service Programs. A list of 
organizations needing help was 
compiled by Mr. Charles Joly and 
Mr. Hon Stewart both nf the Social 
Sciences Departrrlent. The list was 
then posted at Har(>er and inter- 
ested students applied to specific 
organizations in which they were 
interested. 

The main objective of the pro- 
gram is to give students a chance to 
help, out in schooldislricts, schools 
for Ihe handicapped, pre-schools. 
hospitals, and other organizations 
such as hot lines for drug rescue. 
The interested student applies lo 
Ihe service in which he is Interest 
ed, but is not always accepted. 
Some of the services requlrea spec- 



ial type of personality, espirially 
in the case of hot line workers who 
may find themselves talking some- 
one down from a bad trip, or 
even trying lo persuade a pros- 
pective suicide victim that life Is, 
really worth living. 

Some students have gained on 
the job training in a field that they 
are planning to go into after grad- 
uation. Kach volunteer is evaluat- 
ed by the organization thai he 
works for. and student enrolled in 
a Psychology Class can earn 
one hour of credit for his work. 
Theexperiemv students receive help 
ing handicapped, or working in a 
school is often more than could 
ever be learned from a textbook 
or lecture. 

The majority of ratings receiv- 
ed by Mr. .loly show the work of 
Harper's .students as being very 
gj^ and many limes Ihe ratings 
had the highest mark on Ihe eval- 
uation sheet of excellent. .Some of 
the evaluations were returned with 



8 NEW FACES IN STUDENT SENATE 



by R. 1.. TexMur 

Another meeting of the Student 
.Senate was held on Keb. 25, 1971. 
Highlights of the meeting irtcluded 
the election of eight new senators 
and action taken by committee 
chairmen to secure members for 
their committees. 

Fourteen individuals formally 
applied for senator positions dur- 
ing the past week and it was ai 
this meeting that they introduced 
themselves to Ihe .Senate and 
gave a brief resume of their inten- 
tions if elected. Kight of these peo- 
ple were chosen to fill the vacancies 
created by the resignations of 
previous senators. They are: 
Cary Annen, Kichard Cook, .N'eal 
Huruiker, l.ynn Johnson, Kric 
.Murgatroyd, Kandy Wilkans, Jim 
Kozma, and Art Krause. 

Also during the meeting, the four 
standing committee chairmetr re- 
vealed plaiu to insure senator par- 
ticipation in their committees. Kach 

5(/5/f GITilD 

f/MAl/Sr \H 

MUSK COMUST 

by BarbZlcfc 

Miss Susie (irad was selected as 
one of Ihe finalists for the Inter- 
collegiate Music Kestlval Regional 
( ompetitlon. Miss Grad learrtcd 
of Ihe competition through the 
Harbinger altd decided to enter 

She has composed forty-six 
songs. Miss Crad's entry into the 
competition consisted of a double- 
track tape on which she sang and 
played the guitar l» three of her 
original songs The songs were, 
"I've Got THIS Dream ". "I Look 
•I Ihe Worki Through My Own 
Kyes", and 'Hey, I Want To ". 

The competition will be held at 
Southern Illinois Cnlverslt) on 
March M and 12. The ten to fif 
teen finalists from the .Mklwest 
will meet with Ihe finalists from the 
other six scctloiM in the. Coiled 
Slates at this time. The winner 
from each section will receive an 
expcnse-paki trip to Canada to 
appear at music festivals ar>d 
concerts. 

Kven if contestants do not win 
■he Intercollegiate Music Kestlval. 
representatives frj>m Hollywood 
will be at Ihe reglbnal. It is pos 
slble thai sWttc contestants will 
have an opportunity to further their 
mtMtcal goals. 

Susie is majoring in C ommun 
Icatlofw and T.V. at Harper and 
wouM like to transfer to S. I r. 
She said. "If it wasn t for the 
Harbinger I wouldn't have even 
known about the contest. " 



offers of hiring the student if inter 
esied. (hie student who was placed 
on a hot line went one step further 
and created his own hot line. The 
mayor of the student's town be- 
came interested and set up a 
room with telephones that exists 
today as The Mount Prospect 
Hot Line. 

If you think ^thal you could 
contribute to these programs, con 
tact Mr. Joly or Mr. .Stewart 
Though late in Ihe year it is pos 
sible that there may be an open- 
ing. If not, get in early next year, 
you may be able to really help 
somone oul, and^ really do some- 
thing for yourself. 



senator has now been appointed lo 
serve on at least one committee 
thereby giving all committees an 
equal distribution of members. If he 
so chooses, a senator may also 
Join other committees, but only if 
he gives priority lo the responsib- 
ilities of assigned committee. It 
is hoped that through this proce- 
dure some of the burden for com- 
mittee work now carried by the 
chairmen will be shared by more 
people. 

In other action, Ihe .Senate ap- 
proved the Kadio .Station Constitu- 
tion. Station Manager .\eal Hun- 
zlker reported that this Constitu- ' 
tion will be amended in April 
when the organization plans lo 
expand and go out on its own. 
It is now under the direct control 
of Ihe Senate from which it de- 
rilvss all of its financial supo 
rives ail of its financial support 

The Senate Is also in the proc- 
ess of faking action on suggestions 
from students. I'hese have come 



from the Suggestion Box and 
other sources. Some of Ihe areas 
of concern include Cafeteria and 
Bookstore Prices, improvement 
of drainage in parking lots and 
sidewalks, being able lo drop 
a subject at any time, free coffee 
in Ihe mornings, investigation in- 
to lab fees, naming of campus 
buildings, placing a J.V. monitor 
in the lounge area, putting instruc- 
tor's names on registration print- 
out sheets, improving the appear- 
ance of the collge center, and 
the possibility of getting teachers 
to ^luwer questioru about their 
courses during registration. 

Finally, a motion was passed 
supporting an (hilslanding Teach- 
er Award. The selection will be 
made in May through a general 
vote of the Student Body. The 
procedure for nomination has not 
yet been established, but more In- 
formation on this project will be 
coming soon. 



Speech Team Wins Again 



In keeping with Its newly estab- 
lished tradition of bringitm tro- 
phln back to Harper, the Harper 
Sp wch Team returned from the 
MaiKhcsltr CoUecc Invitational 
with three more winners. 

Mike Hamilton won a second 
place trophy with a Persuasive 
spwrh on the validity of gun leg- 
islation. In his speech, Mike sug- 
gests that It Is Impossible to reg- 
ister guns or legislate the uae of 
them as long as manhasthecapac- 
Uy lo use his brsin and thus create 
guiu for himself Mike then effective- 
ly proves his thesis b} build irm 
a gun out of^s piece of wood found 
In his garage, a metal pipe and a 
cap filled with gun powder. Hlien 
l:ghled with a match, a small ex- 
plosion Is produced which could 
hurtle an object at a target 

BUI Jayne received a fourth place 
award In the Impromptu speaking 
event. In this event, the contestants 
would read a paragraph aitd 
would then have three minutes lo 
organise their thoughts into a 
three minute speech. In the three 
rounds of competition, HUI read 
paragraphs on the Kent Statesitu- 
ation, noise pollution, and Ihe riots 
In Poland. 



Maureen O'Brien received a fMUi 
place in the Interpretation of Poetry 
event. Maureen read four poems 
by poets born after the year 1930. 
She tied them together wlh a theme 
of death hoth from how it frightens 
some people and from how some 
people look forward to death as a 
release from the world. 

A total of sixteen teams partici- 
pated Inthe Tournament with Har- 
per finishing sixth. Other partici- 
pating schools Included litdlana 
.State I'rUverslty, Valparaiso I'nl- 
verslty, Kastern Michigan I'nlver- 
slty. V\'heaton College. Wisconsin 
Slate Cniverslty al Whitewater. 
West Virginia Cniverslty and 
Albion College. 



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Editor 

Managing F^ditor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 



Tom Hampson 
Roy Vombrack 
Linda Pribula 
Kandy von Liski 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 



Contributing Staff: 
Dan Hampson 
Marty Sherwood ' 
Marty Masters 
Ginny Ryan 
Bob Texldor 
Mike Hosemann 

Faculty' Advisor 



■Marion Greenburg 
Joe Wills 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman 
Jack Harrington 
Nancy Lorenz 
Nancy I.orenz 

Irv Smith 



Harbinger is published by and for the students of 
Harper College and its contents are those of the editors 
and/or staff and are not necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, faculty or studcqt governmenl. 

William Rainey Harper College .Algonquin & Roselle Rds. 
Palatine, 111 Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272 



March 8, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Pag* 3 



IIIIINPUTi 



1 1 1 1 



POLLS REFLECT CAMPUS ATTITUDES 



Co/Zeges Se/Z/ig 



'Hwppf Hi 



.»» 



Are colleges and universities 
selling higher education or arc 
they selling "happy heavens" 
where students can drink beer, 
smoke marijuana and go to en- 
joyable parties'.' Is Ihis new "sex- 
>ial freedom" on campus, co-ed 
dormitories, etc., honest or are 
college administrations supporting 
pseudo-houses of prostitution'.' 

C ollege football is popular. Why 
shouldnt it be when many of the 
student spectators in the stands 
have a dale and a six-pack of 
l>eer or flask of whiskey between 
them'.' At the football games of 
the Cniverslty of .Missouri, boys 
selling se\-en-up in the sunds 
shout, "Buy your mix." 

College administrators will al- 
ways complain at>out student un 
rest and violence. However, they 
do not own college campuses. Po- 
lice do have Ihe privilege of walk- 
ing on college campuses, patroling 
them if necessary. Also, they have 
Ihe right to iiupectdormitorieswith 
search warrants, for narcotics and 
flreacms. However, I have never 
heard of college administrations 
crying lo Ihe police. Perhaps they 
are hiding their real truth. 

— dreg Price 

MOKAN HHAKiS 
BOAItO BIO 

Dear Students - 

My name is Larry Moraa I was 
formerly a student al Harper Col- 
lege and have recently ifiinsirred 
lo a four-year Irwtitutlon. Bui my 
heart Is still al Harper. I waded 
In the mud. ale In the noise of the 
cafeteria, And wasexposedlomany 
of the same problems which you 
still face. I have rtol forgotten the 
crowded classrooms or the lack of 
time which instructors have lo spare 
for helping those of us who rteeded 
help. I wish to t>e In a position in 
which I can do something tangible 
and constructive lo improve com- 
munications at Harper in general. 
.Specincally, I wish lo be elected 
by College District •.<SI2 to the 
Board of Tr u i t t e s of Harper Col- 
lege 

The election Is a matter in which 
your community has failed to car- 
ry through on what I feel to be a 
civic responsibility of the utmost 
importance to education In the 
northwest suburban area. I want 
you to help me arouse this com- 
munity to the point where they will 
be Interested artd will seek more 
Information, and based on that Irv 
formation, will stand up for the 
cause of education at Harper Col- 
lege. 

Harper is growing aiKl in many 
respects is a leader in educative 
Institutions not only in the state, 
but indeed, in the nation. You as 
students have the opportunity to 
help maintain artd further this po- 
sition of leadership. I am not over- 
looking the many faults ofthepres- 
ent understafRng. overcrowding, 
and what I feel to be the partial 
rteglect or ignorarKe of student 
needs. I am not informed about 
many of the needs and problems 
of the college, but I have • quali- 
fication which relates directly to 
this fact: namely, I have a desire 
to listen; to you as students, to the 
faculty and administration, and 



to the commurUty which, through 
taxes and other contributions, sup- 
ports the college. 

I feel I might al this time go a 
step more. Harper Is supposed to 
be a community college, and I 
have talked to some numbers of 
this community. .Not one of the 
people I talked with said that they 
wanted to see studenU that had to 
staiMl In a corridor for three hours 
waiting for an Instructor who dur- 
ing his posted oflke hours, was at- 
tending a divisional meeting while 
this same Instructor had only ten 
of these precious office hours per 
week In which lo try to cope with 
the Irtdlvldual needs of his several- 
hundred students. Not one ofthese 
dtlse.is knew that while at many 
colleges In this area, students re- 
ceive a good meal, Ihe Harper 
students eat stale, over priced food 
and the staff eaU all they can for 
a reasonable price. I isel these are 
a few of the problems which I can 

help lo alleviate, but 1 NKED 

YOUR HKLP. 

As StudenU you can be heard If 
you really want to be heard. .Now 
Is the time to act In your own be- 
half. I have a campaign Into which 
I can fit everyone who wants to 
help. TTtere arepeoplewho can tell 
you how you may help me, and 
In turn, help yourself and your 
community. If you want to call me. 
my phone number Is 397-8311. 
On campus you may contact Lee 
Fredrickson, Student Coordinator. 
If you wish, you can tell your 
friends, your parents, ar>d every- 
one you see. Tell them at>out Har- 
per College, about the election on 
April 10th, and about Larry Mo- 
ran. 

I am with you! I hope you really 
care!!!?! 

ThaiA You 

Larry Moran 

"Moran for Harper Committee" 
February 26, 1971 



Since .November, two student 
opinion polls have been Issued by 
Student Provost Roger Fredrick- 
son The polls are available to 
all Harper Students upon request 
to the Provost. 

The following excerpts have been 
taken from the November and De- 
cember polls. 



}. What is your opinion of the 
quality of the food served in the 
cafeteria'.' 

I • A. Kxcclfent 
13'. B. Above Average 
33". C. Average 
12". D. Below Averaa* 

8°.. E,.Poor ^-m 

33 '« F. No Answer 



2. M'hal do you think of the prices 
charged in the cafeteria as compar- 
ed with the quality of food? 
2 1 ' A. Too expensive 
22'. B. .Slightly over-priced 
21'. C. Average 
3'. D. Better than average 
32 "' K. No answer 

Additional study was made of 
the aiuwers of these two questions; 
Percent Rating Quality of Food 
Served In Cafeteria 

Hot Am Sm km 

Dinners 35 24 18 24 

Cold 

Plates 27 41 14 18 

GrUI. Food 

4t desserts 3 13 52 17 8 7 

Comb. 19 34 16 10 21 

Students rating prices In cafeteria 

as— 

!•• MsMv Sm Urn, Sim \It, N A 

Hot fc um Oow Hn»4 *■■>■»« l»i>iii 

Dinners 29 41 29 

(oM 

nales 18 23 56 5 

Grill. Food 



& desserts 33 27 28 5 1 6 
Comb. 19 31 17 5 7 21 

3. I consider Harper College 
courses (generally speaking) 

1 "o A. Fjclremely hard 
20 "o B. Hard 
64 "■. C. Average 

4\ D. Easy 

2% E. Extremely easy 

8-. F. N.A. 



4. I feel that my background at 

Harper has— 

42*. A. Prepared me well for ad- 
varKement to a 4 -vear col- 
lege 

11% B. Has not helped me prepare 
for a 4-year college. 

28*; C. WIU help me get a better 
job. 

1 1 % 1). No effect on preparing me 
for either further education 
or job opportunity. 

10% E. N.A. 



5. Do you flad Inatmctort are 
gerterally— 

77*. A. WUlIng to help you. 
5% B. Very cold and dlscoiKerrv 

ed. 
4". C. Hard to make appointment 

with. 
3% D. Impatient 
3% E. Impossible to find 
9*. F N A. 

6. My experience with Harper 
counselors has been— 

61\ A. Good 

17% B. Bad 

9% C. Vgly 

14'. D. N.A. 

7 I wouM like to see the Student 
Center open on week-ends. 
32 < A. Yes. I would use It. 
57 \ H. No. I wouldn't use It 
1 1 % C. N.A. 

B. I would like to see the library 



open until mklnight Monday thru 

Saturday. 

44% A. Yes, I would use It. 

46% B. iQo, I wouldn't use it 

11% C. N.A. 

9. I would like to see dances or 
some form of entertainment at Har- 
per on a weekly basts (especially 
Friday and Saturday eve. ) 

61% A. Yes 
26% B. No. 
13% C. N.A. 

10. Do you fed the school paper 
(Harbinger) Is representative of 
the student body? 

34 % A. Yes 
46*. B. No 
9'. C. Never read II 
1 1 % D. N.A. 



11. I rate the Halcyon pullca- 
tton— 

9% A. ExceUent 
34% B. Good 
24% C. Fair 
11% D. Poor 
14% E. Never NMi It 

9% F. N.A. 

12. I am most disappointed In— 
10% A. Administration 

42 % B. Studertts who make ourpH 
area look like a pig pea 

3% C. Faculty 

12% D. S«nirlty Police 

29% E. Food prices In the cafe- 
teria. 

11% F. N.A. 

13. Are you offended by the ap- 
pearance of obscenities In student 
publicailoiu? 

20% A. Yes 
69% B. No 
1 1 *. r. N.A. 

If you have any questiorM of 
whldi you arc I n te r e ste d in find- 
ing out student resction. submit 
them to the FVovosi In the .Student 
Senate Ofllen. 



Gross ond Theft Subject of Conduct Hearings^ 



Two cases concerning violatioru 
of the conduct code have kept the 
members of the Student Conduct 
Committee busy. The two cases 
heard Involved the theft of col- 
lege property from the Harper 
Bookstore and the possession ar»d 
use of marijuana on campus. 

In the first case heard, a student 
was charged with stealing a poster 
from the Harper Bookstore. 'Hie 
student apparently did it as a joke 
and later attested lo that fact. 

The appeararKe of this student 
before Ihe conduct committee was 
an enlightening change compared 
to previous cases. He played it 
straight, loose aiKl relaxed. Kvent- 
ually admitting his guilt several 
times over and claiming that he 
was very sorry for his actions. 

After hearing his testimony Ihe 
majority of the committee agreed 
that the individual should be giv- 
en a warning. A warning defined 
by this college is. "A student Is 
warT>ed that the college has taken 
note of his action and further viola- 
tions of the student conduct code 
may result In either probation, sus- 
pension, or dismissal depending 
upon the Incident." 

The student thanked Ihe commit- 
tee for Its decision and stated that 
he would be more careful in the fu- 
ture. 

A second case was heard sev- 
eral days later involving the pos- 



session and use of marijuana on 
campus. The student, realizing the 
seriousness of his offense, appear- 
ed to be rather shaken. The student 
testified that he h^^n smoking 
on a stairway M F-bullding. at 
9:30 In the morning when he was 
appreheruled by two campus secur- 
ity officers He stated that Ihis had 
been his first time and that he had 
never tried the drug before. 

He also slated that he was un- 
aware of the trouble U could get him 
Into but realized the seriousness of 
the incident now. He admitted that 
he was. in fact, guilty but asked the 
committee to be understanding. 

After debating the intent of the 
student's actions the committee 
voted unanimously to place the 
student on probation until .lune. 
1972 

Probation is. "that period oftlme 
during which the individual's be- 
havior is observed to determine 
his future attendance as a student 
at the college. Terms of the pro- 
bation may be specified according 
to the intent of Ihe disciplinary ac- 
tion. Kurlhcr violations pf the con- 
duct code may result In suspen- 
sion or dismissal depending upon 
the incident. A copy of probation- 
ary status will appear in the stu-' 
dent's file In Admission and Coun- 
seling Offices. Disciplinary action 
will be reported to other colleges 
upon their request. " 



The majority of the conduct 
committee (three members) also 
agreed that if the student was 
brought before this committee 
again for similar charges of drug 



use or possession and fouf>d guilty, 
he would be dismissed. Two of the 
members fell that probation as 
spelled out under types ofdisclpllrv 
ary action would be adequste. 



Karen Tillotson to give Recital 



Karen Tlllotson of Glenvlew. so- 
prano on Ihe music faculties at Har- 
per and .National College of KducB- 
tion in Kvanston. will give a re- 
cital al Harper (ollege on March 
9 at 8:00 p.m. 

I'o feature vixal compositions 
by Bach, Handel, Poulenc, Weber, 
and Barber, the recilol w'ill be per- 
formed in Harper's 300-seal lecture 
■ hall, room K-I06. The performance 
is free of charge and open to the 
public. 

Mrs. Tillotson has merited num- 
erous awards for her gifted per- 
formances. Among these is a 1967 
Metropolitan Opera Studio Award. 
She has 8olf>cd in Kurope with the 
Robert Mantzlge Choralaires of 
.Minneapolis and throughout mid- 
western America with, the Lyrics 
Sextet. 

In the Chicago area. Mi's. Til- 
lotson has been welcomed as a 
guest soloist by Ihe Chicago Sym- 
phony Orchestra al Ra'vinni. Ihe 
Chicago Symphony Chorus, the 
Kovkefeller Chapel Choir al I'ni- 



versity of Chicago, the North- 
west Symphony, and the Lake For- 
est Symphony. She has also ap- 
peared on W(;N-T\''s highly ac- 
cliamed "Artist Showcase" pro- 
gram. 

.Mrs. Tillotson received her un- 
dergraduate and master's degrees 
in music from Northwestern Cni- 
versity. She will be accompanied 
in her March 9 concert at Harper 
by .l«)annc Schlegcl. 



I Watch for the | 
March | 

HALCYON I 



m 



/ 



^ 



"^'^ 



X 



\ 



Pag* 4 



THE HAkBINGEK 



March 8. 1971 




THE MAKING OF A 
REVOLUTION - 1970's? 



by B. IctiUianll von Uskl 

The Supreme Court '• dcctaion 
In the tchool aeiirefialton cases of 
1954 and I9S5 threatened the 
whote social pattern of the South. 
The shock of the decision hit hard' 
Mt In the stairs of the Deep South. 
Ansrr lumad Into defiant ivaist- 



Lcd by while supremacy croups 
such as the While Citizens Coun- 
cils and the Ku Klux Klan. the 
movement henan exerttnii itrealer 
pressure on the Southern poUtlciana 
forclnii them to denounce the Su- 
preme Courts edki. 

Aa Black hiatorlan Henjamin 
Quarles has stated In his The \«^ 
(ro In the Making of America. 
"The hill ««l||ht of the omanlxed 
rcalatanec movement became rvi 
dent In March. 1956. when nine- 
teen Senators and el|tht>- one 
House members Issued a 'Southern 
Manllealo' praising the motives 
of those states which have declar- 
ed the Intention to resist forced 
Inteiiratton by any lawful means.' 

"To declare war on the Brown 
decision had become almost a mat- 
ter of survival to southerner* hold- 
lim public office " (Mher forms of 
resistance such as economic repri- 
sals aRainsi black*, the rloilnir nf 
public school* and rep lacinx them 
with "private" senreicaled schools, 
and the use of violence, were all 
uaed to try to stall the movement. 

In The Nexro Revolt Louis K. 
I^max tell* of the rather bleak 
era. "The American Neftro of the 
fifties lived In a state of constant 
humilltation. fli<i dignity a* an In- 
dividual was not admitted. In the 
North or Oie South, and his worth 
was so demeaned that even other 
nonwhite peoples of the world had 
little respect for him. 

".School deaeKTalion, disfran- 
chisement, seffrefratlon of public 
facilities and overt police brutality 
•aide, the true condition of the Ne- 
irro is best reflected by his relative 
position as a wane earner and 
Professional man In American so- 
cWy." 

According to a Census Bureau 
report, published on February 18, 
1971, "Over the last ten years, the 
cap between the median iiKomes 



of Negro and while families has 
narrowed substantially Theover- 
aD ratio of Neirro to while In- 
come was 61 percent In 1969 as 
cooiparcd with only SI percent in 
1969." 

The figures for 1969 were: med- 
ian incomes of all .\'egro families 
$5,996; of all while famUies $9. 
794. 

Although these figures were cit- 
ed as "dramatic gains ' for the 
Negro, the deeparity between white 
and Black Incomes should give 
little encouragement in the moel 
eternal optomlst 

The social and political attempts 
to stall the movement during the 
fillies failed. Instead. many of 
these efforts accelerated It. 

l^uarles stales that. "In*eeking 
to create a better picture of him 
self, and thus to move up to a 
plane of equality, the Negro at 
tempted to influence those In control 
of such powerful media as motion 
pictures, television, and radio. 

"Negro moviegoers In the forties 
notified Hollywood that they re 
Rented the stereotyped role of the 
Negro as a slow willed, eyeball roll 
Ing. splayfooted buffon. and thai 
they were not eapecially enamored 
of the Ivory-toothed grin* of l.li- 
lle Farina and Sunshine Sammy 

"In protest against typecast- 
ing of Negroes, the N.A.A.C.P. In 
1945 established a Hollywood 
unit to advise screen writer* and 
producers. 

"The film Industry began to 
listen, aware that il had *ome 
responsibility to refrain from 
race prejudice. As a result, Metro- 
Croldwyn-Mayer abandoned its 
plans to screen Uncle Tom's Cabia 
and Twentieth -Century- Fox chang- 
ed the name of the film Ten i.lttle 
Niggers to Ten Little Indiana." 

All Negro pictures were also 
abandoned by Hollywood be- 
cause they tended to "glorify seg- 
regation" and because they 

did not draw well al the box office. 

The Negroes were gaining recog- 
nition as actors, musicians, writers, 
athletes, and even scholars .Still, 
most of these were token changes, 
not typical of the opportunities to 
the average Black but only to the 
gifted few. 



.New organizations were coming 
Into existence, bringing to the fore 
r>ew faces and new techniques. Ac- 
cording lo(Vuarles,"thebestknown 
of the new leaders wan Martin Luth- 
er King, Jr., a Baptist clergyman 
who became a national figure be- 
cause of his role in the .Montgomery, 
Alabama, bus boycott. 

"This moventent started on l>e- 
cember 1, 1955, when seamstress 
Roaa Parks boarded a bus in down- 
town .Montgomery, took a seat In 
the section reserved for whites, and 
refused to surrtiider It to a white 
man who subsequently entered the 
bus." 

Her arrest stirred the Negroes of 
the city. I'nder the leadership of 
King, the .Negroes formed the 
Montgomery Improvement Aaaocl- 
■Uon. By organlzlang car pools, 
the Negroes were able to keep the 
Movement's momentum until one 
year later when the Supreme Court 
declared that Alabama's stale and 
local laws requiring segregation 
on buMt were unconstitutional. 

Profcaaor Alan V. Weatin of Col- 
umbia I'niversity wrote an essay 
on a similar occurrence. The scene: 
Louisville. Kentucky. 

"At 7 P.M. on May 12. a young 
Negro boy boarded a streetcar near 
the Wlllard Hotel, walked past the 
driver, and took a seat among the 
while pasaengers. The driver . . 
did not attempt to throw him off 
but simply stopped the car, lit a 
cigar, and refused to proceed until 
the -Negro moved to 'his place ' 

"While the governor, the Louis 
vtlle chief of police, and other prom- 
inent cititens looked on from the 
sidewalks, a large crowd which 
Included an Increasingly noisy mob 
of leering white teen-agers gathered 
around the streetcar 

"Before long, there were shouts 
of Put him outV Hit him!' Kick 
him'' Hang him!' Several while 
youths climbed Into the car and 
began yelling Ineults In the face 
of the young Negro rider. 

"He refused to answer - or to 
move. The youths dragged him 
from his seat, pulled him off the 
car. and l>egan to beat him. Only 
when the Negro started to defend 
himself did the city police in- 
tervene they arrested him for dis- 
turbing the peace and took him to 
)all " 

Instead of boycotting the street- 
car company, the Negroes organ- 
iied a "ride-in" campalgrt. They 
defied the company to throw them 
off. Racial violence errupted and 
II was condemned by the local 
politicians. Thus. Ihestreetcarcom- 
pany capitulated. The Kentucky 
press proclaimed that "never again 
would Louisville streetcars be seg- 
regated! " 

The year was 1671. Dramatic 
gains? 

New action techniques were being 
employed by the rivll rights move- 
ment across the country: most no- 
ticeably, the "sit-In " 

The contemporary "sit-in" 
movement began on February I, 
1960, when four students from 
North Carolina Agricultural and 
Technical College at (>reensboro 
sat down al the segregated lunch 
counter In a Woolworth store 
and were refused service. 

The students remained at the 
counter, without service, until 11 
was closed down. The returned 
with the same result the next day. 

The word spread about the 
('•reensboro demonstratiorts and 
within eighteen months, as re- 
ported by the Southern Region- 
al Council, 70,000 persons had 
taken part In student "sit-in". 

Compared with past experiencea 
In ending racial discrimination, 
the results were Impressive: no 
fewer than 101 southern com- 
munities desegregated oneormore 
of their eating placet. 

As whiles had practiced econ- 



omic discrimination on the .Negro- 
durlng the fifties. Blacks began 
to organise and deprive white 
businesses of their patronage dur- 
ing the early sixties. "Hiey conduct- 
ed "selective patronage cam- 
paigns" urging customers not to 
buy from firms which do not hire 
or upgrade Negroes. 

Other technk)ues used were the 
mass picketing of coiutructlon 
sites where few or no .Negroes were 
employed. 

The movement was beginning to 
take on a new, more militant, 
look. According to Louia E. Lo- 
max, part of this was due to the 
"rebirth" of Africa during the 
early sixties. 

"True, the mass Negro is proud 
of the new African stales and (eels 
a tangential kinship to them, but 
the Africans have forced the 
American .Negro to take a sec- 
ond and much harder look at him- 
self. .Segregation and colonialism 
are not the same shackle, yet the 
.Negro masses inevitably say, 
'If the Africans can do it, why 
can't weT " 

"At the rale thing* are going." 
James Baldwin wrote, "all of 
Africa will be free before we can 
get a lousy up of coflee." 

"The point is, " writes I^max, 
"that a generation and a half of 
today's .Neirroes are doomed to 
live out their live* under exactly 
the same conditions they have al- 
ways suffered, and would be so 
doomed even If the 1M4 acbool 
dese g re g ation decision had been 
implemented." 

Lomax I* correct In his appras- 
lal oflhelneflectlvencaa of the school 
desegregation dcdaloa The June 
7, 1966 edition of Time magazine 
reported that " It has been 1 4 years 
since the Supreme Court ruled 
Southern school segregation urt- 
constlluHonal, 13 years since 
the court ordered deeegregation 
"with all deliberate speed.' and 
four years since It ruled that 'the 
tinte for mere deliberate speed has 
run* ouL ' 

"Last week, on behalf of an 
.mpallent and unanimous court, 
Joatice WlUiam Brennan wrote: 
'The burden on the school board 
today Is to come forward with a 
plan that promises realistically 
to work, and promises reallstlcal- 
Iv to work now." 

Los Aitgeles was recently order 
ed to achieve racial balance In 
its school system by .September 
1971 dramatic gains? 

Kven If, as Lomax suggests, the 
1954 decision had been Implement- 
ed, would the Negro sUII drel so 
doomed today The statistics are 
not eiKouraglng. although we can 
only speculate on what would ha\-e 
happchcd If the decision had been 
enforced. 

The rising expectations encour- 
aged by the Supreme Court and 
Capital Hill during the fifties and 
early sixties were smothered by 
the apparant inaction by enforce- 
ment officials on some of these 
decisions. 

The Negro began to wonder 
through a period of doubt wheth 
er legalism was an effective weapon 



of social change. They also began 
to have second thoughts concern- 
ing the .Negro leadership organi- 
zations they sponsored. Lomax 
states that this decline was brought 
about by three factors: 

First, Negro leadership organ- 
babons, dominated, aa they most 
certainly are, by middle-class .Ne- 
groes and white liberals, lost touch 
with the mood of the .Negro masses. 
The result was a concentrated at- 
tack on segregation that reflected 
"class" rather than "mast" coi>- 
cerns. 

Sect>nd, even after it became ap- 
parent that legalism and "class" 
concerns could not accomplish the 
swiff change demanded by both 
the temper of our times and the 
mood of the .Negro people, these 
organizations persisted In their 
basic philosophical approach to 
the problem of segregation; more, 
they Interpreted any desire to de- 
bale the question as an attack 
upon the organizations and the 
individuals who head them. 

Finally, these organizations fail- 
ed to make room for the younger, 
educated .Negroes who were com- 
ing to power In the .Negro com- 
munities. The Irony ofthlsisthai 
many. If not most, of the younger 
educated .Negroea areeducaiedand 
Inaplred because of the work of the 
very organizations which now re- 
fuse to make room for them. 

At the 1967 Tenth Anniversary 
CoRveiitlon oHhe Southern Christ- 
ian I.«adership Conference in At- 
lanta. Martin Luther King . Jr. 
talked of the success of the non- 
violeni movement In the precead- 
Ing ten years. 

""When our organliatton was 
(brmed ten years ago, racial segre- 
gation was still a structured part 
of the architecture of Southern 
society Negroes with the pang* of 
hunger and anguish of thritt were 
denied access to the average lunch 
counter. The downtown restaurants 
were still off limits for the Mack 
maa 

"Negroes, burdened with the 
fatigue of travel, were still barred 
from the motels of the highways 
and the hotels of the cities. Negro 
boys and girls In dire need of rec- 
reational activltle* were not al- 

Continiied on page 1 1 



The 

Harbinger 

NKKD8 YOU! 

to write 

& report 

If you are 

interested, contact 
Tom Hampson 

in the Hnrbingcr 
office A364 

NOW" 



FRIDAY SPECIAL 



FISHWICH 
AND FRIES 



69 




March 8, 1971 



THE HARBINGEft 



Pag«5 



I 



Harper's WRHC to Go on AM Bond Soon 



by Roy Vombrack 
and Randy von Llski 

Harper's WRHC Radio, which up 
until now has been restrictwl to 
"broadcasting" over the p. a. in 
"A" building, will soon be able 
to be picked up by AM radios 
anywhere on campus, according to 
WRHC station manager and Har- 
per student Neal Hunziker. 

"We're going on A.M carrier cur- 
rent, possibly within two or three 
weeks, " .Neal explained. which 
means you'll be able tu pick up up 
on A.M just about anywhere on 
Harper's campus. He explained 
that "A.M carrier current means the 
signal travels through the school's 
power lines", which act as an an- 
tenna. 

"We think our frequency will be 
590." he added, "but we're not 
sure yet" 

WRHC is an entirely student-run 
and student-staffed radio station 
wMch broadcasts from 9 a.m. to 
10 p.m. .Monday through Thurs- 
day and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Fri- 
days. Run and operated as If it 
were regular commercial radio sta- 
tion, WRHC features a mixed mus- 
ical format of mostly Top-40 and 
hard rock as well as recorded 
"spots " (commercials) for school 
activities and public service an- 
nouncements. 

Although having only txen in 
operation for two months. Harper 
CoUtgc's new radio station has so 
far proven to be one of the most 
popular additions to the campus. 
A full 63 of those responding 
In the January Harper Student 




H«od •nginoer Soars HalloM lioops on cy* on tho brood- 
cast volume in this viaw from the O.J.'s chair. 

(photos by Roy Vombrack) 



Opinion Poll had a favorable re- 
action to the new station. 

Ihe motivation needed to get 
the radio station on campus came 
from .Neal. According to Neal, 
"The fact that the college didn't 
have one, and also the fact that 
there were a lot of people who 
wanted to hsten to and work on a 
radio station, prompted me to bring 
Ihe proposal In front of the Senate." 

"I had the idea before I came 
here." .Neal saki. ""1 attended Col- 
umbia College last year and major- 
ed In radio We started the tame 
type of thing there last year and 
il worked out quite well. " 

(ioing through the Student Sen- 
ale, the sUtion received In Decern- 
t>er the tentative recognition It 
needed In order to begin boardcasi 
ing. 

After preparing a formal consti- 
tution, the station was placed un- 
der the Public Relations Commit 



GRADUATING? 

forcomplettitg2y«m^o(coUe§tff 



. ^ If 

426 W. Higgin* Rd. at Golf 1 169 Dundee Ave- To-". ' 
Schaumburg, III. Elgin, ill. 





Who ? Well there arc aavatal aounaa of gift 
amiatanoe (acholarshipa and gnnta) and a number 
of wlf-invcatment aid opportunitiea. too One of theae 
sourom ia the Illinoia State Sctwiarahip Conunimion 
which tofether with other aid enabled atudanti to 
come to North Park for only a little more money 
than the coats at a state college or univeraity ( a few 
actually paid the same or even leas to attend a private 
college) 

You may tteed a large university setting in which to 
comiflete your education and then, again, maybe 
you're like many who would like to continue their 
education in a small, more persortaiiaed academic 
environment. 

If so, we'd like to talk to you. 

for complete information write or call: 

Office of Admisaiona 
NORTH PARK COLLEGE 
5125 North Spaulding Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 60625 
Phone: 583-2700 



lee of the Student .Senate at the 
February 25th meeting .'I'hemove 
is only temporary. Probably be- 
fore the ertd of the school year 
the station will become an Inde 
pendent organization eligible to t>e 
funded, as any other club or or- 
ganization, from Ihe Student Ac- 
Uvity Fund. 

SInCe their first t>oradca*t cm 
January 4lh, the station ha* been 
virtuady self-sufncient With jj^e 
excepUon of the Senate divkdirig 
their own office to provide space 
for Ihe station, and the use of lh< 
old p. a. system— with some modify- 
ing— the equipment is all privately 

owned: 

Moat of the equipment thestatioi 
used to get ktarted ( and 1* still u^ 
Ing) wa* provided by Neal fron. 
equipment he already had. such a» 
microphones, turntablea, Iheengin 
eer's control l>oard, cords, and 
mike stands. Neal commented that. 
Actually e\-erythlng except the 
two tape recorder* ( used to record 
and play back news and pre re- 
corded "spots ") and the p.a. am 
pllfrr betongs to the staff! " 

As for reimbursement, "that will 
t>e decided in Ihe near future, but a* 
for eow we're not worried about il. 
We've t>een working on the consti 
tution for Ihe last few week*, and we 
haven't had much time to think 
al>out IL 

Probably 111 just take my stuff 
home when we get regular equip- 
ment, but Idon'tknow. " .Neal astd. 
"The school might buy mine un- 
til they do get the regular equip- 
ment 



"Hopefully we'll be getting 
broadcast equipment. Right now 
we re not using real broadcaiit 
equipment, and it makes it hard to 
program anything. It's just dif- 
ficult to do radio programs on 
equipment that isn't built for it. 

"We'd like to build afully-equip 
ped broadcast studio up here, 
but that's about the only definite 
plans we have," .Neal commented. 
The station's studio and office 
are located on the third floor of 
"A " building, just off the pool 'able 
area. 

It Is hoped that by next fall the 
station will be able to ttart broad- 
casting regularly tu Ihe commun- 
ity, tlstimatet of the cost to put 
WRHC on Ihe air are in the $10, 
000 range. Neal pointed out that 
after Ihe initial costs of putting 
the station of FM radio, future 
expenditure* would mostly go to 
the mainlainence of Ihe station. 

The station has l>cen aklcd by 
having use of all Senate-purchased 
records— formerly used over the 
pa. »y stem in the pre-W|{HCday« 
—and by receiving free albums 
from record companies. 



When the station eventually does 
go on the air, the operation will be 
split between an educational pro- 
gram, consisting of classaa, lec- 
tures, and other educational ma 
lerial, and a musical program 
run by the studenU. 

All editorials must be cleared by 
the Station .Manager. Thus, no mat- 
ter how the cost or operation of the 
-station is divided, the staUon will 
remain in student control. 

As mentioned t>efore, students 
perform the radio station roles of 
engineer, announcer, sportscaster, 
newscaster, and secretary. ""We 
need people, especially business 
staff people, very badly, " Neal 
saki. "We need copy writers for 
ads and news, etc. Any studeiits 
interested should contact ut im 
mediately." 

Ail registered Harper students 
are eligible for staff or manage- 
ment positions al the station. Ap- 
plicants for positions are turned 
over to Program Director Jerry 
Smith. The audition consisu of Ihe 
applicant reading news copy. If 
they are in contention for a broad- 
casting position. Jerry leU them do 
a show. 







Sears HolleH reodies o pre-recorded "spot" as stoh'on 
monofier Neol Huruiker cues Ihe nmxi record. 



The H/o biggest prubkmis that 
have faced Neal since the station 
began operation are trying to 
please everybody all of the time, 
and a lack of money. 

College President Dr. Lahti has 
• iii(Ki>«trd that the co»t of the sta- 



ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BEST 
UNFORGETTABLE! 

"A beautiful movie, a brithani and haunting drama. " 



S)«»*nKt«.n WMCW rv 



OwvurtSWXis 



GOUr DOWN THE ROAD 



«jnn)Ogu|McGM«i< 



/A[>v»s«nolO» 



• ••• Elisft. "STUNNING" . . .Oatly New*. "WORK OF ART " Today 

3 PENNY CINEMA 



pa- 



^ NOW nATMO 



IMPORTANT 

Graduation for lune 1971 

All Students planning to graduate at the end of 
Spring Semester 1971 or Summer Session 1971, 
be sure to fill out a "Petition for Graduation" in 
the Registrar's Office no later than one week after 
mid-term, April 2, 1971, of the Spring Semester 
1971. 



Hon be spM be ta naw tbeadiwatton- 
al and .Student Activity Funds. 

WRH("* manager Is not without 
experience. .Neal began working as 
a Top-40 I) J for W LSI) radio in 
Lancelot, Wisconsin al the age of 
1.3. Having been Iht M.C. a I con- 
certs for the Rolling Stones and the 
Heatles. working for Ihe syndicated 
Workl Hroadcasting Association 
throughout high school, and also 
having a contract with WDAI 
(formerly WI.S-FMi In ( hit!ago, 
Neal, at the age of nineteen, is al- 
ready Ihe grand oM man of Har- 
per radio. 

Neal will be at Harper next 
year as student and station mana 
ger once again. As for going about 
selecting a successor to Neal's posi- 
tion wht'n be «tcp» down In Ap 
ril 1972. he explained, "(;eneral- 
ly, Ihe stntionmanagiTgives rec- 
ommendations to the executive staff 
of WRHt and Ihey vote on the 
recommendations." The executive 
staff for this year consists of Neal, 
iissi'iiiuii station manger Jim l)u- 
gan, business manager .Mike Free- 
man, head engineer Sears Hallet 
and program director Jerry Smith. 
.Neal outlined the station's goal 
as "to entertain and provide infor- 
mation to students and to provide 
an outlet for people whose inter- 
ests are In radio." 

Neal added. "Hopefully, it'll be 
offered as a full course of studio 
radio, and you'll be able to get a 
degree in radio broadcast. " He 
added that "we really have no idea 
when, things tend to fake a long 
time In college. Maybe we'll gel 
it in a year, but it'll take a couple 
years to Implement il." 



• i 



7 



> 






-T- 



T 



r 



~r 



' ■> 



Pag* 6 



THE HARBINGER 



March 8. 1971 



March 8. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



MOTHER OF THREE OFFERS DRAFT INFO 



HONOR ROLL 



"Ovnse/Zng for Crerf/f" 



Page 7 



0riilM0/N4 5CM001 W(if% CMSSfS 



by Marty Sherwuud 

A paperback copy of HeinJien's 
Stranger In a Strang Land lay open 
on alow table among fallen and dis- 
carded chess pieces. It seemed an 
oddly appropriate touch in the 
home of the northwest suburbs' 
only draft counselor, Mrs. Helen 
Weiu. 

Mrs. WeUz, who doesn't appear 
over 30, is the mother of three chil- 
dren, one of Ihem a 14 year ok) 
boy. Perhaps , It was because of 
that boy, his vulnerability to a last- 
ing war and, in her opinion, an 
uftjust system of slavery that Mrs. 
Weiax chose to become a counselor 
years ago. 
"I'd been involvad to aoiB* peace 
marches, some ltHf»to-tfa e edi t or, 
so 1 Just sort of had a reputation 
of being a 'peacenik'." she com- 
ntents about receiving an Invita- 
tion to lake part incounaelor-lrain- 
ing seminars, "I really didn't know 
what draft counselling meant. I did- 
n't even know about deferments." 
Through the seminars offered 
by the American Friends (Quak- 
ers), Mrs. Weiai and 34 other 
concerned suburban adults were 
Introduced to the maac of draft law. 
After a period of speaking to 
youth at the Friends' central office 
at 407 S Dearborn and much read- 
ing, Mrs. Weisx returned to the sub- 
urbs to counsel the young men 
here. She questioned whether or 
not there would be many problems 
in the a0Hieni*area where she ex- 
pected most of the t>oys to have 
etudent deferments. But, many had 
dropped out of school and were 
faced with new problems, seeking 
other altcrnatvcs. 

Sent to her by clergymen or 
i>eckoaed by a newspaper article 
about her, they came to sit and 
silently stare at her 

"The one common quality is al- 
most paralysis," Mrs Weist ex- 
plains. "It isn't a matter of fear 
They want to know why they have 
to kill people, why they have to 
betray their convictions . . either 
do that, go to )ail or leave their 
homes. 

"They do everything at the last 
minute hoping that it will all fade 
away, that it isn't really happening 
Hut, It Is," she continues. 

While they live In (he state of 
Umbo, the young men do help one 
another. As high school and col- 
lege itudent*. they sit In rap sessions 
exchanging conceptions of values 
and Meals 
But. they hurt one another as well. 



Psy Students plai 
^MT t9 Hospital Plan 



On March 1 1 , members of the 
Psychology Club will be making 
the first field trip to Forrest Hos- 
pital In Des Plaines. The trip Is 
open to all Psychology Club mem- 
bers or Interested t'sychology stu- 
dents on a first come, first serve 
basis. 

The tour can only accommodate 
36 students. The group will meet 
at Forrest Hospital at 1:00 P.M. 
and are responsible for their own 
transportation. The tour will con- 
sist of an observation of the var- 
ious wards and different occupa- 
tional and social therapy pro- 
grams. Ample lime will be avail 
able for questions and discussion. 
For further details and registra- 
tion, please contact Michael f>8- 
trowskl. room D 1 1 9 or 0209. 



Those who have had the most prob- 
lems with the draft are those who 
have listened to the reitterated mis- 
interpretations offriends, those who 
don't really know. I'nwitlingly. 
perhaps, entirely wrong or out of 
date information is passed around 
and often wrecks havoc with a 
young man's chances of helping 
himself. 

The American Friends subscribe 
to a source of information that 
regularly deluges Ihem with up to 
the minute draft law chartges. It 
Is up to the counselor to keep up 
with that information and use it in 
helping each individual boy. 

"Individually is the only way 
you can counsel." Mrs. Weisxsays. 
When a line of communication 
between herself and the young man 
has been estabilahed. together they 
begin to inveetlgale his alterna- 
tive. Is he a student.' Does he have 
a mental or physical handicap? 
Will his induction cause a hardship 
on his immediate family? Is he an 
only surviving son? 

()f Iheee alternatives, the last two 
are the most difficuli to get The 
former Is entirely at the diacre- 
tlon of the draft board. The lat- 
ter reads like Catch- 22. The other 
male members of the young man's 
family must have died In the ser 
vice of their country during war 
time. 

Mrs. Weiat must deal with some 
of the wlki Ideas the boys attempt 
to follow in their desperation to 
avoid the draft. From admitting 
homosexuality to taking drugs to 
appear ill when they take their 
physical, the boys seek rejection 
by the systewi 

FInaUy, Mrs. Weiai brlaga up 
the alternative of coaadendoua 
objection and the derision rests. 
as It always has, back with the 
boy. 

"Whkt do you think you'll do'* " 
Mrs. Weiat gently probes. 

Perhaps a decUion Is made that 
night (Men. It has changed by 
morning The boy returru home to 
talk with a girl friend, parentt, 
to think through what has been 
saki He may sec Mrs. Weisx again. 
"The boys can have as many 
counseling sessions as Ihey want," 
she explains. "It's free 

Although draft counseling is not 
illegal, there is a paranoia among 
some of those who do It Rumors 
fly of immenleni arrests. Some 
counselors are taken into custody 
but only when they have gone 
beyond counseling and become 
too involved with a certain young 



man's problem. They may have di- 
rectly Instructed him to go to 
Canada or even given him the 
money to get there. 

At present, Mrs. Weisx counsels 
at least one young man a day and 
often two or three. She believes 
she has helped 50 boys legally 
avoid the draft in her period of 
counseling. 

Mrs. Weisx is also active in a 
(ilenview group caUed Help To 
Imprisoned War Objectors which 
attempts to support, both finan- 
cially and emotionally, the fam- 
ilies of those men who have cho- 
sen to go to prison rather than 
, accept the draft 

"Most parenU are totally baf- 
fled," she says. "They don't un- 
derstand why their son U in a 
prison for not fighting for their 
country." 

The parenU of draft objectors 
are also confused and live in an 
attitude of desperation. .Mrs. Weisx 
has even counseled parents with 
out their sons being there. Yet. 
all the while she has wondered 
where the boy was. what, perhaps, 
he had deckled apart from his 
parenU' concern. 

And she has received calls from 
desperate parento of another nature 

"You tell John he'll join the 
Marines or else ..." 

Although conaklering herself 
only "a little person " in this anti 
war effort. Mrs. Weist U going 
about implementing her convic- 
tions. Although a woman, she U 
not immune. She feels the tongue 
of the draft licking at her own 
family as her son daily grows to- 
ward the age of service. 

£acfa young man Interests her 
and she is glad when they return 
to lei I her how the>- are getting 
along and when they send friends 
to be helped. 

Mra. Wctat is the only draft 
counaeior of the 35 who look the 
classes who has remained so ton- 
stantly active, >-et she doesn't feel 
there Is a j^.eal need for others. 
What Is needed, she believe*. Is 
for those concerned persons close 
to a young man approaching draft 
age toaay '(h> to a draft counselor' 

r t 

(SuMiatid reading Cnkle To 
TW Draft by Arlo Tatum and 
Jos. S Tuchlnsky. Beacon Press. 
Boston. Additional material is 
on sale at the American Friends 
office In Chicago and Mrs Weisx 
can be reached at 894 9409) 



nusTff laiiNC 



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by Marian Grcenburg 

Would you like to take a credit 
course in being 'more open and 
accepting of self, of feelings, and of 
value* "? Would you want this to be 
a r^()ulre^)ent for graduation? 

"There has been some discussion 
of the possibility of Instituting a 
general education credit course" of 
this type, for self development, says 
Dr. James Harvey, Vice Presklent 
of Student Affairs at Harper. 

The Idea has been tried at colleges 
around the country. Harvey ex- 
plained there has been criticism 
that college give* no training to 
develop values, attitudes, and be- 
liefs. Such a course would help 
studenu In "developing sensitivity 
about others aiMl shaping values 
and a philosophy," says Harper. 

Kay Highlander and Dr. (/ Fish- 
er of the Harper counseling depart- 
ment have observed one. Basic 
F:ncounter 101 Is a one-sente*tor, 
three-credit (non-transferable) 
course required of all full time stu- 
denu at .Santa Fe Junior College at 



GalnesvUle. Florida. 

According to Terry O'Banlon of 
the Uniwerslty of lUlnoU, who 
helped set up the course when 
the college opened five years ago, 
99'.. of the students voluntarily 
t>8ini'l^ie in group work. 

The studenU have the option of 
working alone or in groups, said 
O'Banlon. They can do group en- 
counter sessions, or work on prob 
lem solving and task achievement 
Students can choose something as 
Intimate as group sensitivity ses 
sions or as non-threatening as writ 
ten reports on fUms or books 

Santa Fe grades the course with 
A, B. C. or X. There U no "faH" 
grade, but X nteans repealing the 
course until a passing grade is 
earned O'Hanion says themethod 
of grading is entirely individual, 
determined Individually for each 
student by the teacher. 

Harvey sakl he feels If a course 
were set up here, "You wouM prob- 
ably be better off not grading." 
A pass-fail system coQld be set up. 
though, perhaps bas«) on a naoer 



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A*. \ 



SUBMIT APPLICATIONS 

NOW 

FOR NEXT YEARS 

EDITOR POSITIONS 

Students wishing to b* considered for the position 
of Editor-in-Chief for either the Harbinger or the 
Halcyon must submit their written application and 
list of qualifications to the Publications Advisor, Irv 
Smith, in room A-367 no later than 1 April 1971. 



College Visitors 

These Co/Zeges wi// be visiting Horper 
during the month of March. StudunH 
wish'mg anappoinimmnt, contact Su%an 
Byrd in A'347. 



Inarch 10 
11 
16 
18 
22 
24 



Western College. Oxford, Ohio 
Aurora College, Aurora, III. 
Milton College 

Univ. of III. (Chgo. Circle) 

North Central College, Noperville, III. 

Creighton University, Omaha. Neb. 




STa PATRICK'S SHOW 



Clancy 
Brothers 



FRI. MAR. 12, 8:30 • OPERA HOUSE 
Tickets: $6.50, 6.00, 5.50, 4.50, 3.50 

Tickau NOW si Bon OHica. or at all Tieliatron outlats. 
MontQOfnarv Wsfd and Crawford Storat or dial TICKETS. By 
Ms« «Mid disca or itionav ordsr witt« sstt-addra w a d snvalopa to 
Op*rs Houss. 20 N. tWactisr. 0»icste. Ill 





on the student's own values aiMl 
philosophy of life. How could a 
student fall? "" By not showing up. "' 
Fartklpation would^pier Into it, 
but "itlrliardnomeasure."" 

'I"he success or failure of such a 
program would be almost entirely 
dependent on student cooperation 
and the ability of the teacher, or 
leader. At most places where this 
operates, shjdents take it first sem- 
ester and have no knowledge or 
choice of teachers Of course. stu- 
denU usually don't get a choice 
of teachers in academic courses. 
A voluntary, free, non^redit 
series Is now ofiercd called "Hu- 
man Potential .Seminars'" to all 
Harper students. There have been 
about 50 persons reached thU sem- 
ester and last. ( l>ess than 20 sign- 
ed up this semester. ) 

Harper also olfcrs a course 
entitled "'Learning and Adjustment 
to college." The program is ^im- 
ed at adjustment and achteven>ent. 
It la open to all and required of 
some students the admissions of- 
ftee and counseling staff feel may 
have trouble In college. ThU U 
based on ACT scores and past 
school records. Harvey saM this 
is the only time any counseling 
center activities would be requir- 
ed, with the exception of psychol- 
ogy students when it is part of the '^ 
curriculum. 



"THE WOODEN DISH ' 
prtstittd It Trtloi 

Rehearsals arc now In progress 
for "The Wooden Dish." Triton 
CoUege's first play of the current 

Performances are scheduled for 
March lS-20 and 25-27 at 8:00 
p.m. in the Little Theatre of Tri- 
ton's Fine Arts HulMing Tickets 
are availabte In the Mne Arts Lob- 
by during the day or at the box 
oince on performance nlghte. Tick- 
ets art SI. 00. 

"The Wooden ()lsh " tells the sto- 
ry of I^n Dennlson. a man of 
some 80 years of age who makes 
his home with his son (tlcnn and 
dautihtcr In-law Clara. Since I..on 
has little liKome of his own and 
Is in falling health, his presertce In 
his son's home has placed a finan- 
cial and emotional strain on the 
family 

r.lenn fells that it would be best 
for I.on to live out his remaining 
years with his family Clara, on 
the other hand, leels that the old 
man's Intrusion into her llfr has 
prevented her from having a real 
home and family of her own. She 
wants him placed in a home for 
the aged When Glenn vacillates )>e- 
tween his obligations to his family 
and to his faster, cfara issues an 
ultimatum: either Ix>n goes or she 
goes. 

The resolution of the ensuing con- 
fllcl Is the focal point of "The 
Wooden Dish " 

Appearing In the play are Reed 
Ridge ( River Grove ) as Lon, Gregg 
Loucks ( Franklin Park) as Glenn, 
and Laurte Bergeron (Oak Park) 
as Clara. Another son. Floyd, Is 
portrayed by Peter Romano 
( Broadview ) and Glenn's daugh- 
ter. Susan, is played by Laura 
Rsslinlter (Berkeley). Also In the 
cast are John Jurack ( Lyons ) as 
Lon's best friend. Rich Sanders 
(Franklin Park) as a boarder in 
Glenn's home, Renee Giannone 
( Broadview) as a next door neigh- 
bor, Nancy Slaga (Schiller Park) 
aa Susan's best friend, and Frank 
Dimalolo (Melrose Park) as the 
smooth talking manager of the 
Alamo Heights Haven for the Aged. 



Norman. Okla.-( I.P.VThe Univer- 
sity of Oklahoma's College of 
Liberal Studies, which has provid- 
ed a program of independent direct- 
ed study and interuive seminars 
for adults, has been expanded to 
include resident undergraduates, 
according to an announcement by 
Dean Roy Troutl. 

Dr. rroutt explains that before 
this year, liberal studies was ad- 
ministered for adults under the 
I'ollege of Continuing Kxlucalion. 
Last April the Hoard of Regents 
changed the college's name and 
made it a regular degree-grant- 
ing college in the university, ap- 
proving a program for selected 
regularly enrolled college-age stu- 
dents. 

The first pilot program group 
consists of only 15 selected stu- 
dents. When the regular liberal 
studies program is started for 
resident students, a maximum of 
too will be enroUad this year " 

"I'm not thinking in terms of 
semesters," Troutl says "We can 
start anytime of the year Some- 
time in 1971 It will he opened.' 

The adult program, which be- 
gan with 75 students in 1961, has 
been an outstanding success. Uean 
Troutt says, and now includes 
about 1 .500 students of all ages. 
He adds that OC's liberal stud- 
ies college has been used as a 
model for creation of similar prf»- 
grams at other universities. 

For the bachelor of liberal 
studies (HL.S.) degree, the slu 
dents complete three area studies - 
the humanities, natural science* 
and social sciences— and an inter 
area study. Kach of the four Is the 
equivalent of a regular year's col- 
lege study. Moat students complete 
the four parts In about four years. 
Dean Troutt says. 

In each of the areas, the student 
does extensive reading in the sub- 
jects under the direction of a facul- 
ty adviser On completion of each 
area study, the student takes a 



comprehensive examination in it. 

He also attends, for, each of the 
three areas, a three-week residential 
seminar at OL', during which a 
major problem of the particular 
subject area is discussed with an 
- interdisciplinary team of OH pro- 
fessors. 

On completion of the three areas, 
each student enrolls for inter-area 
study. It Includes books that the 
student must criticize and o^her 
readings that relate the various 
study areas. ITiis work might 
include a paper on a Imited subject 
or preparation of creative literary, 
scientiflc or art work. 

Then a four-week resklential ac- 
inar IS completed that deals with a 
problem or theme encompassing 
the three areas. Following that final 
seminary, the student takes inter 
area comprehensive examinations 
and the Undergraduate Itecord Kx- 
aminatiofL This completes require- 
ments for the B. L. S. degree. 

In the new B. L.S. program for 
full-time students on the Ol' cam- 
pus, the students are enrolled as 
freshmen in the University College. 
OU's freshman division, until they 
have completed freshman KngUsh 
by attendance or advanced stand- 
ing, and have either completed 
one B.L.I), area study or 2b cred- 
it hours of regular courses with 
a C or better grade average 

After that, the program is similar 
to that for adults but has increas- 
ed residential requirements and 
some jnethodologlcal changes. 

The maximum of lOO students 
who will be admitted to the college 
each year. Dean Troutt says, will 
not be admitted merely on the basis 
of academic ability. "' Rather, weal- 
tempt to find the highly motivat- 
ed student who Is capable of 
Independent study,"" he says. 

They will have mort participa- 
tion In determining their program 
of studies, as well as more contact 
with professors and more frequenl 
opportunities to meet with others 
In similar studies. 



Texas Tries Lottery 



Austin. Teaas-( IP )- Forty per 
cent of new freshmen and lower- 
division transfer students entering 
The University of Texas at Austin 
next fall will be chosen by a ran- 
dom selection process on a one- 
year trial basis. 

Commenting on this decision. Dr. 
Charles A. Le .Malstre. chancellor- 
elect of the UT System, said "Des- 
pite the expressed opposition of the 
faculty to a random selection pro- 
cess, those who look to the future 
of UT Austiir under an enrollment 
control plan must realise that If the 
reeult deplored by the Faculty Sen- 
ate, an academic eUtism at UT 
Austin, Is to be avoided, some 
method of selection other than ad- 
mission by order of class rank and 
lest scores must be used 

"For all Its faults and astoclatM 
problems, random selection from 
those qualified does offer an objec- 
tive means of attaining a student 
body representing a cross-section 
of society. It Is not subject to the 
whims or abuse of subjective eval- 
uation and is far preferable to ad- 
mission by order of receipt of ap- 
plications. 

'"Admission under a controlled 
enrollment plan entails decisions 
and responsiblllttes the Institution 
cannot pass along to others. The 
day will come when the quotas will 
be filled entirely by appllcante fall- 
ing entirely In the top quarter, and 
the question of elitism will become 
an Immediate reality." 



rharKelior-elect l>eMalstre con- 
curred In President Bryce Jordan's 
recommendation on methods for 
admitting lower-dlvlslon transfer 
students with less than 54 Mmcater 
hours of credit In 1971. It glvce 
preference to thoae who have com- 
pleted most If not all of their basic 
first- year courses. 

"Since preaaurca for enrollment 
control grew In large part out of 
probtems In stafRng and adminis- 
tering these particular courses, this 
feature of our recommendaUonhaa 
special significance. " Dr. Jordan 
saM. 

Dr. l^Maistreagreedthatthepro- 
cedure would remove some of the 
pressure from freshman courses, 
adding: "It Is apprnpriate that the 
procedures for admitting transfer 
students parallel the freshman ad- 
mission procedures by providing 
a firat selection procedure based on 
merit followed by a random selec- 
tion of admission for all others." 

Random selection was not Includ- 
ed In Dr. Jordan's original enroll- 
ment control plan submitted to the 
Board of Regents. All quotas were 
based on hllth school grades and 
Scholastic Aptitude Test scores. 

CharKcllor-elect I^Maistre con- 
cluded by stating "It seems wise for 
UT Austin to begin Immediately 
to gain expertence In making the 
random selection process work for 
all students not in the top quarter 
of their high school clasaea." 



^flmf 



.t 



« « 



■! 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



February 22, 1971 



STUDY COMPLETED ON "PROTEST PRONE CAMPUSES" 



Fila SfHts to rti at Rosorf^ ColUgt 



Emporia, Kan.-( 1. P. )• Indifference 
to teaching and concern over the 
entire" educational process" may be 
the major factors resultinK in stu- 
dent unrest on collene campuses 
acfoBS the country, according to 
Laurence Hoylan, I)eun of (Grad- 
uate Studies at Kansas State Teach- 
ers College. 

Dean Uuylan recently completed 
a year-long tour of colleges in the 
United Stales and Kurope. H<!«>y* 
"the main reasons for student un- 
rest by moderate students are to tn- 
fouiKl in the educational process of 
the colleges and not in stKial is- 
uaes." 

He visited 35 schools in the 
U.S. and Kurope and came back 
here convinced there are "serious 
and critical shortcomings in the ed- 
ucational process in higher educa- 
tion. " 

l>ean Hoylan said campuses are 
divided into "camps. ".Students and 
sometimes some faculty membem 
make up one camp, he said, niid 
the other is composed of facul y 
and adminislrallon and sometim ■* 
ttuateM. "C'9<»rdinaled purposes 
and direclio^ is impossible where 
polarizalioir occurs," Dean Hoy- 
lan continued. 

He made a careful study of char- 
acteristics of what he terms "the 
protest prone campus," and said 
most important is that "the aims 
and purpi>ses of faculty, students, 
administrators and trustees are 
not in congruence." 

Students desire an integration of 
subject matter with personal devel- 
opment and faculty continue to 
place emphasis on fads aitd in- 
formation. Dean Hoylan said. 



Too often, he stressed, st'-Hcnts 
are accused uf being interested only 
in "relevance" with no course con- 
tent, history or facrual base for 
their judgment. "The indictment is 
false," he suid,' "but we don't un- 
derstand that. We just keep giving 
our lectures." 

On too many campuses. Dean 
Hoylan said, "the student is the 
only segment that i» inttTf!>ted in 
the learning process. 

He lists these characli-riktiis of 
the "protest prone campus": 

1. '{"he aims and purposes of 
faculty, students, administrators 
and trustees are not in congru- 
ence. 

2. Lack of co<irdinated purposes 
in the areas of teaching, learning 
and inquiry. 

3. Indifference of the faculty to 
instruction and other us|>ectsof the 
educational prtxYss. 

4. Teaching not having a basis 
in psychology of learning. 

5. Ueaearch in many instances 
is not coordinated with the teach- 
ing function. 

(>. I'eople are not conskiered «•• 
major s^ment of the educational 
process The "system" is what is 
left after people have been squeex- 
ed out. 

7. Lack of coherent philosophy 
ncocnary for campus cohesive 



reviewed. 

V 

11. Authoritarian attitudes used 
by faculty and administration in 
educational process activities. 

12. Lack uf warm relationships 
among faculty and students. 

13. Lack of experience leading 
to involvement of students in the 
process of a subject matter area 

14. l-xlucational experiences) not 
related to living In today's woVkl. 

15. Availability of militant stu- 
dent leadership is nxjuired to in- 
volve moderate students in protest. 

16. Difference of opinion with 
regard to all these factors results 
in a polariiation of position by 
students and campus structure. 

Dean Hoylan's trip provided 
him with a room full of documented 
evidence that "there may be a re- 
lationship between social issues, 
statements and actions by l*res- 
Ment .Nixon and Vice l*re«klent 
Agnew with unrest, but they are not 
basic casual relations." 



The "Civilisation" film series, 
written and narrated by English- 
art historian Kenneth Clark, is 
being presented at Rosary College, 
River Forest, during March, April 
and May. 

The 13-part BUC film program 
in color is a history of Western 
civilization, from the fall of Home 
to the present, brilliantly photo- 
graphed and filled with works of 
genius— in architecture, sculpture 
and painting, in philosophy, poet- 
ry and song. 

The program, which was a pop- 
ular TV series both in England 
and the U.S., will begin on Thurs- 
day. March i 1. in the Recital HaU 
at the college. ';—' 

The complete series, with two 
showings on each dale at I p.m. 
and 8 p.m., is as follows: 
Mar. II (Thursday) "The Fro- 
zen Workl" 
Mar. IS (Thursday) "The Great 

Thaw" 
Mar. 25 (Thursday) "Romanoe 



and Reality' 



Apr. 



1 (Thursday) "Man— The 
Measure of All Things" 
6 (Tuesday) "The Hero 
, as Artist" 

Apr. 20 (Tuesday) "Protest and 

Communication" 
Apr. 22 (Thursday) "Grandeur 

and Obedience" 
Apr. 27 (Tuesday) "The Light 
of Expertence" 
29 (Thursday) "The Pur- 
suit of Happiness" 



Apr. 



Apr. 



May 6 (Thursday) "The Smile 
of Reason" 

May II (Tuesday) "'The Worship 
of Nature" 

May 13 (ipiursday) "The Falla- 
cies of Hope" 

May 18 (Tuc«iay) "Heroic Ma- 
terialism" 

Admission Is free. Each film runs 
52 minutes. 

Rosary College U at 7900 W. 
Division Street, iver Forest 



drug addictjon and reiiibilitation subject of play 



8. Facts and Information con- 
stituting the major aim of educa- 
tion. 

9. All segments of the campus 
are not involved in lite decision 
making process. 

10. (irading procedures, course 
and degree requirements are not 



"Marathon Play,' produced b> 
Marathon House in Providence. 
Rhode Island, will be presented 
at Harper ( oliege at 7:30 p.m. on 
March la 

Elirht cx-addtots. agta 15 to 23 
years old., will enact scenes that 
take place during addiction and 
rchabllltatioiv All actors arc prca- 
eiMly fWldeiMs of Marathon House. 

Hm play also makes commen- 
tary on socMy and the circum- 



Coiir$9 options 



at Grinnell 



Grinnell. lowa-(I.P ) - As sec- 
ond semester classes began recent- 
ly lor Grinnell College, the iMtttu- 
tion went on a new academic plan 
stressing greater flexibility and free- 
dom of choice in selection of cours- 
es. 

The new curriculum announced 
by President Glenn I^eggett calls 
for fuinilment of general require- 
ments for graduation rather than 
completion of any specified num 
ber of courses wtihin any discipline 
or division. 

A student will now qualify for 
the college's bachelor of arts de- 
gree If he or she successfully com- 
pletes a major; takes a total of 124 
credits of academic work, with an 
overall cumulative grand-point av- 
erage of 2.0; and completes resi- 
dence for eight semesters. 

Some academic tri)ork ti^en else- 
where and offered as transfer or 
summer school credit may be ac- 
cepted as fulfUlment of part of the 
residence requirement. 

As before, students may elect one 
of three types of major programs: 
a conventional major In one of the 
regular fields such as French, che- 
mistry, etc.; and Interdisciplinary 
major in which certain amounts of 
work are taken in a number of dif- 
ferent fields; and an independent 
major in which the student plans a 
special, program In coitsultation 
with a faculty adviser. 

Dtstribut^^onal requirements 
whereby students took prescribed 
courses in humanities, social stu- 
dies, languages, sctence, fine arts, 
and physical education have been 
eliminated. Courses In all of these 
areas will continue to be offered as 
before. 

Students cannot, however, take 
morf than 48 credits In any one 
department or, more than 92 cred 
its In any one of the four colVrge 



divisions- humanities, sctence. so- 
cial studies, and special programs. 

In general, courses which were 
formerly required will continue to 
be availabte. and any student may 
simply elect to take substantially 
the same pattern of courses offered 
under the previous system. 

As of the beginning of the aea 
demic year 1 97 1 -72, first-year stu- 
dents will be required to lake a 
"freshman tutorial" during the 
first or second semester of resi- 
dence Each freshman will be as- 
signed a faculty tutor who will 
be the student's underclass aca- 
demic adviser 

In addition to helping the stu- 
dent plan his academic program, 
the tutor will supervise an inde- 
pendent study project which each 



^ HARBINGER 
PUBLICATION DATES 

In order for us fo s«rv* you b«tt«r, w« n««d your 
holp. H you hov* informoHon thai other students might 
benefit from, please contact us in room A-364 prior to 
our deadline date. Wt print, free of charge, news releases 
and advertisement submitted by any non-profit Harper 
affiliated club or orgonitotion. Also, we welcome any 
comments, criticism, or suggestions for news stories. Help 
••s serve you. 



Deadline 

March 12 
March ?6 
April 9 
April 23 
May 7 
May 21 



for 



Publication 

March 22 
April 5 
April 19 
Moy 3 
May 17 
June 1 



stances that lead people to drua 
abuse. 

White the play's content uses 
drugs Bs a theme. H is actually 
a testimony and appeal for com- 
munication. It says ""slop copping 
out— turn on to yourself aitd others 
without drugs" rather than '"don I 
use dope."' It Is a challenge to 
communlcile and to care. 

Kap sessions with individual par- 
ticipants from tht play will provide 
an opportunity for audtence groups 



cems relating to drugs and drug 
use. 

Founded In 1967. Marathon 
House has expanded from oiw 
facility to ten in the New Eng- 
land area. The Marathon Play is 
a capsule presentation of a phil- 
osophy that works in-changing 
altitudes that tead to drug abuse. 

Sponsored by Harper"s Student 
Senate and Health .Services, the 
program is open to the publte free 
of charge. It will be held on caro- 



freahman will conduct on a topic 
offered by the faculty. The tutorial 
project earns four credits 

Dr. Joseph F. WalL dean of the 
college, said that the new curricu- 
lum places more responsibillt>- on 
the student to plan his own aca- 
demk career. He noted thai stu- 
deitts will be expected to map out 
their courses of study in close col- 
laboration with faculty advisers. 

They will tie counseled to consid- 
er carefully the contributions to 
their total education of courses in 
language, the natural and social 
scteiKes. humanities, fine arts, and 
physteal education. Emphasis will 
thus be placed upon teamliVR to 
work iitdepeiMlentiy but also upon 
close attention on a persona^baria 
from the student "s adviser and In- 
stnjctors 



lo interact on questions and «pn- pua In Room F^IOS. 



Print Exhibition in 
Resevrce Cent«r 



Outstanding original prints of 
the past IS years will be exhibit 
ed at Harper March S^rough 
2). 1971 

The Graphics interiuillonal ex- 
hibition of prints Is sponsored by 
liie Harper College Cultural Ar? 
Committee, it Is open to the public 
free of charge. 

The exhibit, to be heM in the 
learning resources center, will em 
phasiie the development and results 
of recent advatKes in the special 
lechnk)ue« of the graphic arts. 

Fine craftsmanship and unusual 
processes will be well represented. 



Work of American artists is sig- 
nificant in this area and will be 
included along with works of the 
traditional artist-printer teams of 
Europe and the Far East. Most 
are color prints. 

Approximately 4UoriginalprinU 
are scheduled to be shown. 

Harper Coltege is located at Al 
gonquin and Roselte Roads in 
Palatine. The learning resources 
center is open from 8 a.m. lo 10 
p.m. Monday through Thursday, 
8 a.m. to .5 p.m. Fridays and 9 
a.m. to noon on Saturdays. 



THE HAkBINGER 



Page 9 



fHanh 11 Workshop Open fo P»b/ic 



NAZI FILM HERE MARCH 12 



William Hainey Harper ( oliege 
in Palatine will hold a youth cul- 
ture workshop, open to the public 
for both men and women, on Thurs- 
day, .March 1 1, from 7 to 10 p.m. 
A SI. 00 fee will be charged. 
KntitWd "Two Cultures— Youth 
and <\dull," the program is the 
fourth activity planned by Har- 
per's Women's Advisory Commit- 
tee. 

Featured at the seminar will be 
nationally-known psychiatrist. Dr. 
Seymour Haileck from tiie I'm 
\Trsity of Wisctinsin, who has writ 



ten and lectured widely on the topic 
of student unrest. 

Dr. Halteck's talk, entitled "ily- 
pothese of Student I'nrest," will 
provide the framework for small- 
group / dialogues between college- 
age youth and adult participants. 

The small-group dialogue ses- 
sions will be led by Eugene I>. 
I'rager, .VI. 1)., dincial consultant 
to the Northwest .Mental Health 
Clinic as well as Harper College. 
Emerson Thomas, Director of the 
I'alatine Township Vouth Com 
■nissiun. and Frank Oliver. Assist- 



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ant Trolessor of .Sociology at Har- 
per I oliege. 

Dr. Haileck k talk will begin 
the workshop. Me will be followed 
by small group discussions featur- 
ing students from various col- 
leges—the I Diversity of Illinois. 
Chicago (.'ircle; Loyola Iniverslty, 
and Harper College. 

Student participants have been 
especially selected to articulate 
the youth viewpoint. 

Dave Croih, assistant to Har- 
per's dean of evenirtg and continu 
ing education, says that the Wom 
en's Advisory Committee hopes to 
establish the atmosphere (or^ free 
and open dialogue between youth 
and adults. 

"W"e want reasoned discussion 
so that all participants have a 
chance to understand the complex- 
ities of our society,"' he explains. 

Cooperating with Harper's 
Women's Advisory Committee in 
planning the workshop are The 
American Association of Cniver- 
sily Women, The Harrington Wom- 
en's Club, and the Northwest Coun- 
cil of I'TA's. 

I'he workshop will be held la 
IIm College Onter of the Harper 
rampus. Algonquin and Koselk 
Roads in I'alatine. 

Further Information can be ob- 
tained by calling Dave (irolh.3S»- 
420U. exicnaion 248. 



I'he film, "Iriump of the Will" 
to be shown al ll.irper on .March 
12 at 8 p.m., has been called a un- 
ique and tremendously impres- 
sive document of tt dictator's phil- 
osophy and methods. 

" I'riumph of the Will " depicts 
/Xdolph Hitler's gigantic rally hekl 
at .Nuremberg in connection with 
the sixth annual Nuzi party con- 
gress. It is said to be a technically 
brilliant masterpiece and the 
crowning achievement of .Nazi 
propaganda. The film wasmadein 
(•^rntftoi between 1»34 and 1936. 

ITie Harper '. (oliege Cultural 
Arts Committee sponsors the film 
showing, which is open to the public 
and free of charge to Harper stu- 
dents, faculty and staff. I'ublic ad 
mission is SI.UO for adults and 
S.SU for studenu. 

To Americans wholivedJhrough 
the .Nazi power era, the film is 
a chilling reminder of events that 
led to Workl War II. To the gen- 
erations who did not experience 
Hitler's rise to power, tite film 
offers an iiulght no written his- 
tory could ever present. 

From the opening title the audi- 
ence of the " I'riumph of the Will" 
Is caught up in the creation uf a 
myth. 'Twenty years after the out 
break of Ihe workl war; 16 years 
after (Germany's crucifixion; 19 
months after the beginning of titc 



('•erman renaissance: Adolph Hit- 
ler flew to N'urenberg again to 
review the columns of his faith- 
ful adherents ' 

Hitler descends from the clouds, 
his plane castinif its shadow on 
Nuremberg like the Nazis' black 
eagle. The new "messiah" makes 
his way through streets transform- 
ed by banners, amid scenes of 
quasi-religious adoration inwhich 
even a cat, an old statue and chil- 
dren are worshippers. The parallel 
with Christ rnuld not be more ex- 
plicit. 

A camera crew ol 30 men were 
commissioned to film the Nurem- 
berg rally, held two months after 
the famous lilood Ihirge, and one 
month after the death of von Hln- 
denburg. 

I'he rally was a massive spec- 
tacle of impassioned enthusiasm. 
. Everywhere the emphasis was on 
youth; the generation Hitler looked 
toward to accomplish his goalt. 



"Triumph of the Will" had 
under confiscation by the l'..S. De- 
partment of Justice until recently 
A re\-ision of the Alien l*roperty 
Law now has made it available for 
the first time in 16 mm and for 
the first time with English subtitles. 

The film will be shown in tite 
l.ecture-Demonstration Center at 
Harper. 




American Ballet Th«otr* will prmtmni "Goiele Parisienne" (Mastine- 
OHenbach) during the Company's limited engagement at Chicago's 
Audit(»rium Theatre, March 17-28. 

"GISELLE" PRESENTED AT AUDITORIUM THEATRE 



The two-act ballet Giselle. Ihe 
world's oldest continuously per- 
formed full-length ballet and the 
work which sparked the nineteenth 
century trend toward the creation 
of more serious ballet music, is 
one of three full-length productions, 
American Hallei Theatre will pre 
sent at Chicago's Auditorium 
Theatre. March 1 7-28. 

It is scheduled for perform.ince 
on .March IN (8.30 p.m. I, March 
21 (7 30 p.m. I and March 2'> 
(8;30p.m. >. 

AHT will also perform two 
other full-length works, created in 
Ihe 1870's as a result of the pop- 
ularity and success qf Giselle: 
Swan Lake (4 Acts) and Cop- 
pelia (3 Act.s |. Swan Lake is sched- 
uled for .March 19 (830 p.m. i, 
March 20 (2:00 p m. ), March 26 
(8:30 p.m.) and .March 28(1:30 
and 7:30 p.m. ). Coppelia is set for 
.March 23 (8:30 p.m. ) and March 
24 (8:30 p.m » 

In 1937. American Ballet Thea- 
tre director. I-ucia Chase, danc- 
ed the title-role for the .Mordkin 
Hallet's first performance. Anna- 
belle I. yon and Af)ton Dolin danc- 



ed in the first Hallet I'healrt j>< r 
formunce. at the (enter lh(..itrt.. 
New York, .lanuary 12, 1940 In 
1946. Alicia Alonso and Igor 
Youskevilch danced Ihe leading 
roles in Hallet Theatre's second 
production. 

Ihe current AHT pfodurtion. di- 
rected By Davkl Hlair with scen- 
ery by American Hallet Theatre di- 
rector Oliver Smith and costumes 
by I'eterTlair. was premiered at 
.the (after Harron Amphitheatre. 
VVashington, D.( , in 1968 l.upe 
Serrano and Koyes Fernandez, 
both principals now appearing 
with AH 1\ danced in the first full 
«renery staging at the Metropolitan 
• ipcra House. New York, on .luly 
10. 1968. ^ 

The RussHn audieiKe at the 
KiiUhoi Ihealrc. Moscow, on Feb 
ruary 20. 1877, saw Ihe first staK- 
ing of Swan Lake, with music by 
I'cter Tschaikovsky. J'he compos- 
er died thinking he created "a score 
of complete failure." The original 
chorcBgraphy was by luliu.s Hcis- 
inger. On .lanuary 12. 1885, a 
sec(;nd version, by Marius IMipa 
and I^v Ivanov, was presented at 



Ihe Marylnsky rht.iir. , >i IVters- 
burg 

ABT formed February |»67. at 
ihe Chicago Civic Auditorium, was 
staged and directed by David Hlair. 
He alsf>choreographed the feasant 
Dance and (.oblet Dance in Act I; 
the Neoipolitan Dance and the re- 
vised .Spanish Dance in Act 111; 
and the Storm Scene in Act IV. 
Ihe scenery for this production is 
by Oliver Smith and the costumes 
by Freddy Witiop. 

The AH T version of Cop|>eliH. 
choreographed by Enrique Martin- 
ez, the ( ompany's Hallet .Master, 
was premiered on December 24, 
1 968. at the Academy of Music in 
Brooklyn. .New York, with Carla 
Fracci. Krik Hruhn, artd .Martinez 
in the principal roles. The original 
was rhorroKfaphed by .-Xrthur 
Saint- Leon lo the score of Leo Del- 
ibes and was presented on May 
2.1, 1870 al the Imperial Opera 
House Theatre, Paris. In 1942, 
Ballet I'heatrc staged a shortened 
version of the original for its bal- 
lerina. Irina Baronova. 

For AmiTican Bullet Theatre tick- 
ets (all I il2i 922 2110 



iP^ 



Pag* 10 



THE HAKBINGEK 



March 8, 1971 



A Glimpse at the Station Manager of WRHC 



by Randy von Liaki 

Station Manager Neal Huniiker 
of Harper't W.K.H.C. radio ia 
well qualified for the position he 
hold*. Having been the main im- 
petus for KeltinK the station or- 
ganixed at Harper. Neal holds a 
deep respect for the potential of 
campus radio station*. 

Before enrolling at Harper last 
fall, nineteen- year-old Neal had 
been collecting valuable experi- 
ence around the .Midwest. 

"About six years ago 1 wascon- 
tacted by a friend of mine who 
was already in radio. He told me 
that there was a poalllon open at 
WI.Sl) radio In Lancelot. Wiscon- 
sin, and asked me to come and try 
out for It. I dkl and I got the 
opening." 

.Neal first started with a weekly 
show playing strlctiy lop 40. Since 
he was living in Chicago at the 
time, he had to tape the show in 
his own home and then send the 
tape up to the station. 'Phis con- 
tinued until the fallowing sum- 
mer when Neal moved up lo 
Lancelot for the summer a lyi be- 
gan doing daily shows. 

"A thirte«n-year-okl disc jockey 
was unusual." admits Neal, "but 
my voice changed when I wasralh- 
er young." 

The station played up Neal'* 
aga. "They were always having 
little contests a.~ fun things," aays 
Neal. "I also had to learn, rather 
quickly, the art of becoming an 
M.C. " 

Although Neal has always kept 
his cool while on the radio, he 
readily admits that he was rather 
nervous standing in front of the 
masses while M.C. at the Bcatlaa 
concert In DetroiL 

"The people looked like they 
wanted to come and rip you 
apart! There was a twelve foot 
chain linked fence around the stage 
ar«a and the people were really 
clawing at it. 

"As we were leaving the stage 
at the end of the concert, the peo- 
ple ripped down the fence and 
came straight across the stage af-. 
ter us. We narrowly eacapcd in a 
Kolls Royce! 

"We got stuck In a hotel room 
for quite a long- time after the coiv 
cert because all of the people were 
trying to rip our clothes off" Neal 
added that they "really had a good 
time." 

"One thing I remember was that 




WRHC* N*al HuruiUr. "Th« B«aH«« raolly impr«tt«d m«." 



we had absolutely nothing to do 
while we were stuck in the room, 
so John l^ennon picked up the 
phone and ordered four guitars 
from room servic*. They were there 
In five minutes." l^artlng back and 
smiling. Neal recalls that he 
thought that was "real fast ser- 
vice!" 

Neal has also had less hatr- 
ralslng experiences working with 
the Kolltng Stones, Paul Revere 
and the Raklers, along with a 
rash of leaser known groups. 
It was while working for WLSl) 
when Neil received his radio name, 
\eal H. Nelson. "They had a con- 
test to gel a last name for me and 
that was the one that came out," 
explained Neal, "They kinda pull- 
ed It out of a hat!" 

After Neal began high school. 
WLSO was taken off the air by the 
KCC for technical reasons. 'Vht 
owners of the station sokt It and 
went Into a syndicated radio net- 
work known as the World iiruad- 
casting Association. 

Neal explained that syndicated 
radio was strictly tape. "You lap 
cd your own show arKl the syn- 
dicate circulated them through- 
out the country to dlfTerenl sta- 
tions."* 
Although he did a top 40 and 



underground program for three 
years for the network, Neal was 
never very content with the sltu- 
atioa "They never had an outiet 
in Chicago." he laments, "which 
always kind of bugged me." 

The shows were circulated most- 
ly on the west coast, although a 
few shows did reach Canada and 
iingland. 

At that time. Neal was putting 
in about twenty-five hours a month 
into the network . . Although he 
had to do only three or four hours 
worth of programming per week, 
he spent much time dealing with 
the production aspects of his 
shows. "They expect syndicated 
radio to be perfect, so sometimes 
we had lo re-tape a show more 
than ortcc." 

Just announcing is only part 
of a disc Jockey's job. "At a big 
station like WLS, all you do Is 
sit nl the microphone and f>ol 
touch anything. 

"Hut then at the small lo med 
ium si«ed stations around the 
country you work yourownboard. 
This entails controlling all the 
volume levels, getting the records 
on and off the turntables, etc It 
was a one man operation." 



After graduating from high 
school, Neal attended Columbia 
College In Chicago, where he 
majored in broadcasting. While he 
was there he was contacted by some 
people who eventually got together 
with Neal and formed what was 
known as the International Love 
Radio Network. The network con- 
sisted mostly of college studenta 



URIAN EDUCATION DEALS WITH MINORITIES 



Bloomington. Ind ( II' > The Dc 
partment of Crbnn h^lucation, an 
infant in the lixiiana lniver.«ity 
.School of K>duration. is growing 
up quickly. Kslablijthed only lasl 
January, the department now of- 
fers several courses and has Ini- 
tialed other activities. 

It expects to have a program in 
full swing next semester, said John 
Hrown. interim chairman of the 
department. I'rban education now 
has et faculty of four, with another 
new member slated to begin teach- 
ing the second semester. 

The faculty is working to put 
together a curriculum that will In- 
clude content and experience. 
Brown said, with a heavy em- 
phasis on experience. 

During last summer. Ihr depart 
ment had a strwt academy in In- 
dianapolis where l.l'. students 
worked with "hard core" city 
youths. The students tried lo gel 
to know the youths in hopes of 
finding ways of changing the 
course of their lives. Last spring. 



students in seminars went lo In- 
dianapolis and Gary for exposure 
to urban experience. 

New on the factilty this year is 
Dr. Martha Dawson, professor of 
education. Dr. Dawson, an Indiana 
University graduate, was chair- 
man of the Department of Klemen- 
tary Fxluration at Hampton Insti- 
tute in Virginia for 1 1 years. She 
Is working on a cross-cullviral ele- 
mentary program that will deal 
with all minority groups and pro- 
vide work-study situations for 
prospective teachers. 

Another new faculty member is 
Dr. Richard Stephens, professor 
of education, whose lnlcrc<tt is the 
historical and philosophical trends 
and developments in urban cdu 
cation 

Browii and Ur. William riMer. 
assistant professor ofrdurution. 
are teaching a seminar called "City 
Culture." TVicy arc hoping lo 
■'■crei'le a different kind of pro- 
fessional." Brown said, one who 



(nn r*l.>lt on a (>€r»onal basis ip 
a community 'and who can be in- 
tlrumenlal in organiiationni de- 
velopment and change. 

The approach is "humanistic 
and i>etiple oriented." Brown 
saM. "We shouki begin lt> create 
allernatives lo deal with the types 
of education.tl problems that we 
are facing today." He thinks the 
present system of education is 
"in trouble." 

Brown said there are national 
dropout rales in high schools of 
approximately 40 per cent and in 
colleges of about .5tl per cent. 
Yel, he added, projections indicate 
that by 1980 the number of pro 
fesslonal workers will exceed blue 
collar workers. 

.Somehow we have to get people 
Mucated. he said. We have to get 
them "through in a minimum of 
time. II will lake a "maximum of 
I'ffort, ■ he said Brown docs not 
tljink the traditional forms of ed- 
ucation will "withstand the ten- 
sion" of these demands. 

The job of the faculty In the 
Department of I'rbnn FUlucation. 
Brown believes i.s to try lo create 
"better ways of e<l»icaling. " 



who taped their own shows, then 
sent them out to Los Angeles where 
they were distributed on a non- 
profit basis. 

Neal currently has a contract 
wlih A. B.C. Under its Pfovi- 
sions, upon graudated from college 
Neal will be placed with a network 
afniialed station somewhere In 
the country. He'shoplitg lobe plac- 
ed in Los Angeles or Chicago. 

After graduation from Harper 
in June 1972, .Neal hopes lo go lo 
Southern Illinois University aiKl 
major In broadcasting. 

1 raining was the biggest prob- 
lem that faced Neal when he be- 
gan selling up W.R. H.C. at Har- 
per. "We had a basically inexper- 
ienced staff and no place lo train 
them. 

"For a while we had lo train 
people on the air, which does not 
make for the best programmiitg. 
but it does give the people a chance. 
They have to start somewhere." 

What does Ihe manager (^ a col- 
lege radio station do to unwind 
on weekends? 

"Well," says Neal kicking off his 
shoe*. "I have been spending most 
of my time on campus putting 
things In order over at Ihe station, 
but 1 try lo get away to take pic 
lures. It's kind of relaxing taking 
pictures when you don't have lo 
meet a deadline." 



.cogp 




W€WDm 



1h^ mh^vmcktunk 

. — -«—-. cwr __ 

I VAMg 

ory- 



bf 



March 8. 1971 



THE HAKBINGEK 



Page 1 1 



llivti 

iiied 

"^^ romi 



I 



Revolution 

Continued from page 4 

lo««d to inhale the fre*h air of 
die big city parks .... 

"Ten years ago, legislative halls 
of the South were still ringing loud 
with such words as 'Interposition' 
and nullification. All tupe* of con- 
nivlrtg method* were *tlll being 
to keep the Negro from be- 
coming a regi*tered voter . . . 
but thing* are different now." 

Although King went on to stale 
on how much more there needed to 
be done. It was not enough lo pac- 
ify the younger and more militant 
.Negroe*. 

As Robert L. Scott relates in his 
esoay, Black Power Bends Martin 
Luther King, . . King's ends 

and meait* have been subjected 
to ridicule by the advocate* of a 
new Negro militancy under the 
banner of Black Power. 

(At the COIE convention dur- 
Irtg July, mlddle-cla** Negroe*were 
derided 'a* 'black-Power broth- 
er*", "haitdkerchlcf head*", and 
"I)r. ThomMC*"— Uncle Tom* 
with attache caaea, and moderate 
Negro pn acher* like Dr. King were 
called chicken eating preachers." 
(Quoted from Time. July 15. 1966) 

"Freedom .Now ha* taken on a 
hollow ring In Ihe face of token liv 
tegralioa The enlT of Integration 
Itaelf ha* been argued a* suspect 
by Mokdy CarmkhMl who pic- 
ture* It as siphoning off a few of 
the mo*t able Negroe* from the 
black commuitity. leaving the 
many remalrUng the poorer for 
their aboence. 

"Agala pa**lve resUtance. al- 
ways difficult to practice, becomes 
more difficult as Ihe mllilanis re- 
mind Negroes that their passivity 
has always been pralsea^.as a vir- 
tue by white supremlst*: 
'We leel that imegraUon is Irrele- 
vant It Is )u«t a substttule for 
white supremacy. We have got to 
go after Ihe political power, argue* 
Carmlchacl. 

"H. Rap Brown has declared 
that the while man ha* declared 
war. We're In a rebellion.' " 

Black Political Power la a grow- 
ing threat to the while power es- 
tablishment In our urban areas. 
Blacks are now In control of 64 
cities, their numbers have Increas- 
ed to 13-1/2 million In our metro- 
politan areas. Even Chicago's 
Mayor Richard J. Daley ha* a 
black running mate in thi* year* 
election. 

Through the 1964 CivU Rights 
Act, Watts. Detroit. Harlem. Chi- 
cago. Newark, the assassination 
of King and Kennedy and another 
return lo Chicago, the Negro rev- 
olution has been the single most 
dynamic force In American society 

"a movement so volatile." says 

Newsweek, "that it could in a few 
short years thrust up leaders as 
disparate as the Rrv. Dr. Martin 
Luther King artd Malcolm X, slo- 
gaiM as contradictory as ''We 
Shall Overcome " and Burn. Baby. 
Burn.' 

A full 21 ' of Ihe Blacks felt that 
they should have a separate nation 
In the U.S., according to a 1969 
Newsweek Poll. More Blacks are 
agreeing with Julian Bond when 
he states that "Separatism and Inte- 
gration aren't mutually exclusive— 
you can be Black, atxl you can go 
to Harvard and bi( Tiiitegrated into 
the academic community and still 
be a separati*!. 

According lo the Newsweek Poll, 
In 1966, 74" of the Negro popula- 
tion fell that the Federal govern- 
ment was helpful to their rights. 
Yet, three years and a Richard M. 
Nixon later, only 25 ' stUI felt the 
■ame way. 

"So tranquil, ao quiescent seems 
Black America in the Nixon Era." 
say* Karsten Prager In the Feb- 



ruary 22, 1971 edition of Time. 
"that a presidential partisan could 
well argue that benign neglect' has 
worked. The ghettos have, b>r and 
large, endured quiet summers. The 
rhetoric of Black mllltanis seem to 
have cooled. 

" II Is dlfHcult for traditional civil 
rights liberals to admit tiiat the 
AdmlnlslratlorM policy — or iton- 
poUcy— toward Black Americana 
possesses any saving virtues at all. 
Yel the Nixon stance by Its very 
r>eglect. Its lowering of expecta- 
tions, may have contributed loforc- 
Itm the black movement both in on 
itself and outward alortg new paths. 
"Following the legal dvU rights 
victories of the past two decades, 
blacks would have struck out In 
those directions anyway; the deaf 
ear In Washington simply acceler 
aled their push Into the political 
and ecoiwmlc arena, where they 
are paldly learning how to use the 
system for— and occasionally 
against - Itsell 

.Still, beneath the surface of the 
movement "seethe continued frus- 
tration, withdrawal, anger artd 
alienation, even disgust with the 
very system blacks are trying to 
use to their advantage ("It takes 
your soul and II gives you a color 
TV set In return')." 

According to Historian John 
Hope Franklin. "This Adminis- 
tration Is more Insensitive than any 
Administration In recent time*. Mne 
would have thought that— aside 
from their partlmlar private racial 
views— a group of political leader* 



as cold and as hard-boUed as they 
are would have been more respon- 
sive." 

The Administration hasn't. So. 
we're faced with the final question 
of whether the Black wUI work 
within the system (if the while 
will allow him to) or work lo des- 
troy it It will most likely be a 
mixture of both, the radical Ideas 
of today In part are the older ones 
of yesterday. 

We will look to history for guid- 
ance and modlf>' itf Ideas. The 
"system" wlllchangeconslderably. 
The question Is how will It be done. 
for we've learned that the Blacks 
are tired of waiting. They will put 
lo the "system" greater demands 
and expect faster answers. 

The need for a more responsive 
government to deal with these prob- 
lems faclitg the Black community 
is urgent, (ioveriunent reports can 
be turned out on a weekly basis 
but they will be meaitingless unless 
action Is taken on them now. 

As the National Advisory Com- 
■Unlon on Civil Disorders stale, 
"The essential fad Is that neither 
existing conditions itor Ihe garri 
son state offer acceptable for Ihe 
future of this country. 

Only a greatiy enlarged com- 
mitment to national action— com- 
passionate, massive and sustained, 
backed by the will and resources 
of the most powerful and the rich 
est nation on thlsearth— canshape 
a hiture that Is compatibte with 
the historic Ideals of American 
society " 



////ACT1VmES>333D 



Vv 



by J. Davidson 

It's a pity that the biggest excite- 
ment at Harper Is an occasional 
dance, however. I'm not surprised. 
The comment has been made that 
Harper is sort of an advarxed 
high school, which gives credence 
to the complaint that "mostiy high 
school" students atteftd dances any- 
way. So It was an unexpected sur- 
prise when Head Fast played at 
the last dartce. February 27. Com- 
pared lo what Harper has brought 
In before. Head Fast was fantas- 
tic. 

The organiiers made a veritable 
bandsheU out of the pit ( a comment 
from one of the members of Ihe 
band: "This place sntells like 
dope'") Ihe combination of the 
tremendous heal and frtendly se- 
curity peopte made the place bare- 
tolerable. 

I'm still trying to figure out 
what* a matter wtd security. They 
walked around the dance dressed 
in their lll-flned maroon jackets 
with the peachy-keen neat-o Harper 
eiulgnla sewn hastily on their left 
breastpocket. They walked around 
with large chips on their shoulders 
and grumpy scowls plastered on 
their faces. 

I don't like running into plastic 
people at a "dance ". especially 
plastic cops. From the tips of their 
regulation trimmed hair, right 
down to their regulation shoes and 
socks, they-wfre obviously not glad 
to be there. Pfelt like asking one 
of te security boys If he had his 
regulation deodorant on. but I 
thought the better of it; after all, 
why put him on the spot. 

Oh. well, a little C) sour with 
the sweet . . there will be another 
big dance on the 19th with .Sound 
Street playing. If you can gel Into 
sweating a lot and watching not 
only plastic cops but plastic peo- 
ple, loo, then by all means, come 
and make merry. ( Kl Scoopo. kid- 
dtes. Senate's thinking about a 



spring formal, so dig oul those for- 
mals and neat-o-tux's you boys 
and girls l>ener Ihlrtk back and re- 
member where you kepi those car- 
nations and corsages from proms 
past for possible re-use. 

As of this writing, the Invinc ibte 
Y\ Diablo had not turned in a 
column for Ihe next issue. Nogreat 
less. I say Kl Diablo's poorly 
played word game and regiment 
ed bullshit was unsuccessful ai 
whatever it was trying to play. 

In an attempt to unseat the Des- 
perado. Kl Diablo failed miserably 
An egotistical venture to say the 
least. I'm forced to agree wlh a 
quotation from Ihe article cotKcrn- 
Ing Ihe quality of the attempt rid- 
iculous rubbish!" In attempting 
to please everyone. Kl Diablo pleas- 
ed no one Maybe Kl Diablo wUI 
fade back Into the Senate regions 
from whence it came. 

There are a coupte movies open- 
ing shortly around the Chicago 
area definitely worth checking out 
One Is Donald Sutherlattd's new- 
est venture In cinematics. "Alex 
In Wonderlarvd " "The story of a 
director who has just completed 
hi* first movie and is confused 
over what he should do next. Kvery- 
body has a suggestion, and It starts 
a fantasy-based Identity crisis. The 
movte Is not quite as completely 
homoR' nuus as It might be, but 

a good flick nevertheless. 

An experteiKCto see, the Roll- 
ing Stones "CJimme Shelter ■ shouts 
to be seen. With the Stones 1969 
I'.S. tour as background. the 
free concert Klven at Altamont. 
California remains a focal point. 
A quasi-documentary on crowd 
reactions at .Stoiies corjcerts, vou'll 
alternately be shocked and amax- 
ed. With Ihe Hell's Angels acts of 
violence at Altamont the crown 
Ing touch, the combination of 
music and screenplay will make 
you think for a great while to 
come. 

So. until next time, adieu. 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



Any Harp«r student may plac* a classified ad in this 
section of tfie paper by contacting Joe Wills in tfte Har- 
binger office. For information coiKerning jobs listed in 
tftis section, contact Miss Byrd in tfie counseling center. 
Numbers after entries iixiicate file numbers used by 
Miss Byrd. 



FULL-TIME MALE FULL-TIME FEMALE 



Cost Accountant Train 

M-F. 8:0(M:30 

SI 20- 130/ week. Mgln 



35 



PART-TIME MALE 

House Painter. Exterior 
Flexlbte hours and days 
S2.20-4.00/hour. Gfen EUyn 



as 



Pool .Manager 
Hour* not fixed yel 
11200-1600/ summer. 
|>Tn«nw-i Ht* 41 

t arpentry 

Flexible hours and day* 
S2.00/hour. C.tenvlew 18 

I'nioading Boxcar* 
Flexible hour* aitd days 

52 75/hour. Elgin 43 

Pool Manager 
Hurs not f\xed yet. 
tSOO./ month. Palatine 36 

Mate Model 

nexibte hours and days 

$<.00/bour. River Grove 42 

Bus Drivers 

M F, i-1ex Ibte hours 

53 OO/hr., Arlington Hts 45 

Shipping Cterk 
7 3^1230 
$l.75-2.00/hr.. Palatine 37 

Sales 

Ftexibte hours and days 

Open rate of pay, Arlington His. 

Sales 

Ftexible hours and days 

Commission, Hanover Park 

Newspaper Courters 
Flexible hours and days 
$2 ,10/hour, 12 cents per ml. 
Arlington Hts 



FOR SALE 



1965 Plymouth Fury 

Good condition, has had flne care. 
C all 3.59-5.342 

1 966 Porsche 

912. 5 spd.. new axle, needs tires 
$2375 . Call 882-3326 in late eve. 

1965 V.W 

$750, In good condition, 
(all 248-.53S7, In yenlngs 

1966 Cadillac 

SI, 750, new muffler and tail pipes 
Kngine and Interior spotless 
Call 394-0311 after 6 p. m 



WANTED 



Typist 

M-F. 8:00-4:30 

$92. 40/ week. Ml Prospect 

Secretary 
MF. 8:00-4 30 
S112.40/week. Mt. Prospect 

Dental AssUtant 

M-W. 9:00-5:30: F, 9:0a5:30 

S. 9:00-2:30 

$350/ month, (ilenvtew 1 2 a 



Accounting 
M-F, 8-5 p.m. 
Des Plalnes 19a 

Sacrrtary 
M-F, 9-5 p m 
SSOO/nMHilfa. Chicago 



23a 



Cferk-TypM 
M-F. 8:30-6:00 
taO/week, Arlington Hts. 



31i 



PART-TIME FEMALE 



Day Care i:tratx Helper 
M-F, $1 7S/hr 
Arlington Hte 27a 

Typing 

10 hrs. a week. Ogxibfe hrs. 

$2.00/hr., Arlington Hts. 26a 

Nursery School TEACHER'S AaM. 
Tu., Thr., FrI . 8 3a 1 1 30 
S2.00/hr., Hoffman Estates 7a 

(terk-Typlsl 

I'lexlbte hours 

S2.00/hr. Arlington Hts. 29a 

Typist 

M-F. Flexlbte hours. 

S2 50/hr.. Elgin 

Swimming Inst, or Mgr 
Ftexible hours affer 300 
$2.(X)/hr.. Arlington Hte. 

Customer Service (Key punch) 

M-F. 4 hours a day 

$2.75 3.00. Arlington Hts. 28a 

Supervisor of Teenagers 
.Sal.. Sun.. 7 a.m. -6 p.m.. 
must be mature. 
S2. 50/hr. Bensenvllle 24a 



Baby-sitter 

15-30 hours/week 

Some light housework. "^ 

Salary negotiable, 381-4986. 




^ 



> 



I ' 



Pag* 12 



THE HARBINGER 



March 8, 1971 




{ 



Moore, Ravan At Nationals 



by Ron Durna 

Mental preparedness plays al- 
most as big a part in an athletes 
performance as does his physical 
conditioninH. 

And this aspect of competition 
was the biK question remaining 
for Tom Moore and Scott Kavan 
as they represented Harper in 
the national wrestlinK tournament 
in WorthinKton. Minnesota last 
weekend. 

There was no doubt that the two 
men had the physical ability to 
do the Job. Moore had been unde- 
feated during the regular season 
and Ravan had lost but once and 
that was to a wrestler from a four 
year school. Hoth men were cham- 



pions Inthe Region IV' tournament, 
a meet which hosted such power- 
house schools as Triton, Black- 
Hawk, and Lake County. 

Moore's win was particularly 
exciting as he disposed of his 
first two men easily and went 
on to win the final match against 
a strong Triton competitor 10- 
9 in what was called |by Coach 
Hon Hessemer te best inatch of 
the meet Moore is a 134 pound- 
er and his Triton foe had wrestl- 
ed in the 150 pound bracket two 
weeks before. 

Ravan had his toughest match 
in the semi-finals as he nudged 
a Black Hawk foe 8-6 following a 
pin of his first opponent. He went 
up against another man from Tri- 



ton in the finals and put an 11- 
3 decision to him for the 177 
pound tide. 

Mike Squires and (ieorge Tay- 
lor also turned in good perform- 
ances for the Hawks with Mike 
nabbing a sixth and Taylor 
dropping a ow point decision 
in his effort for a sixth. 

Overall, Harper placed sixth 
in the tough meet totaling 38 
points. Triton had 89 to take 
the team tttle. 

Rkvan and Moore both had 
the capability io take indlvklual 
titles in the national contest and 
the tough compeition that the men 
faced alt year pays off most in 
the big final. 



BIRDS OF PREfm 



Cagers Lose In Regional, 
Close Disappointing Season 



by Bon Duenn 

Harper's basketball team end- 
ed its season with an opening 
round thumping at tbe hands uf 
Malcolm X in the regional tour- 
nament. 

Malcolm X. the eventual winner 
of the tourney, never had any 
trouble with the Hawks as they 
won 110-74 

The lews capped what would have 
to be termed a disappointing season 
for the Harper cagers as they fin- 
ished with the worst record in the 
school's brief history. 5-17. des- 
pite having what was probably 
the most experienced and talented 
team to date. 

Rebounding was a problem for 
the squad as they often gave up 
the easy second shot. Teamwork 
was a problem early in the season 
•• a regular starting five was not 
found and the men could not run 
the plays and operate togettter 
in an adequate fashion. 

Many early games were lost 
due to the poor rebounding and 
lack of scoring balance. 

The learn started to come across 
around at about mki-season with 
Scott Sibbernsen starting to con- 
trol the boards and team organ- 
ization l>ecoming more evident. 

Scoring balance also started to 
emerge as Jeff Boyer. Bob Bachus, 
Frank Schultz, and Sibbernsen all 
started to cash in and score in 
double figure* to complement 
the consistent high scoring of 
Kevin Barthule. 

Rarthule averaged close to 25 
points per game over the season. 

Lack of scoring punch under 



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the boards was a major cause the easy two points, 
for concern as when the men did Next year is promising, how- 
manage to grab a rebound they ever, as several squad members 
were often unable to cash In on will be eligible to play. 



Tracksters Shape Up, 
Prepare For Outdoors 



by Ron Duenn 

Harper's track squad, on the 
%erge of moving practices out 
doors, has looked very impressive 
in its practice meets. 
With a limited number of par- 
tinpants. Hnrpcr captured six of 
eight first in the running events 
and two of three fiekl events 
entered in a meet with Thornton. 
Jollet. and Klgin. 

Lack of field entries and a lack 
of depth caused the Hawks to 
nnish second to .loliet by three 
points. Thornton and Elgin trail- 
ed far behind. 

Jim Macnider won the mile with 
a 4 29. his best time of the year, 
and breezed to an easy 9:59 in the 
two mile. 

The indoor practice meetn have 
indicated a strong need for athletes 
with field event abillly Pole v*iijlt 



and high junif) dtpih is sorely 
needed. All fWk) events couM uae 
help with the exception of the lonn 
Jump department. 

With the close of the basketball 
season came three men that will 
consklerably boost the team's out- 
door strength. 

Bob Rrown. sprinter, long Jump- 
er, high Jumper: Bob Bachus. half- 
miler. and mile relay: and discus 
man Kevin Barthule are now all 
available for practice. 

<>uldo<.>r practices are hopefully 
scheduled by Coach Bob .Nolan 
to begin today. Workouts are being 
held at Conant ffigh School's track 
until later in the spring when 
Harper's facilities will bedevelop 
ed. 

Men interested in joining the 
team, especially In the weak field 
events, are requested to see .Nolan 
In the fieldhnuse. 



OAYTONA 8MCH,.;':- 

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sunfillpfi flays and high evening! . 

The Summitt Featurn: ' "~ ~" 

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• Motel rooms contain t»iw doubta b»<H and can accommodate iio 
to 4 people 

9 All unitj contain 19" GE Tetevmon individually controlled air 
conditioning - matt to wall carpeting teiifpfrartc - daily maid tervice 

O Coffee Shop - Clevatori - Olympic sire pool ■ Stiufflatioard - Cocktail 
Lounge Recreation Room. ^ 

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I Mar 2a27 / II Mar 27 - Apr 3 / Ml Apr 3 10 / IV - Apr 10-17. 



Horsehiders Undertake Workouts 



Baseball hopefuls are working 
out on a limited scale in the fleld- 
houae awaiting warm weather so 
that the squad can move outdoors. 

Clete Hinton. coach of the squad, 
••id that the team will not be able 
to be chosen until the men get a 
chr.nce to perform outside. 

There are only four men back 
from last year's tquad. Steve 
Bahn, pitcher; Frank May. pitch- 
er— ftrst base; Dick Connors, pitch- 



er-outfielder; and Jeff Dul're. third 
bake. May and Bahn were regulars 
on the team last year. 

Currently, there are about 35-40 
men working out but anyone that 
wishes to try out is still able to do 
so. Final squad cuts will not take 
place until after the team goes out- 
side in mid-March. 

The first game for the horsehid- 
ers is April 3. 



Tennis Squad Stronger 
With Acquired Depth 



by Eon Duena 

Harper is going to fieM a 
stronger tennis team than it has 
the past two years'.' 

That question will be causing 
some gray hairs to appear on 
the heads of rival coaches since 
the Hawks have not lost a game 
to a Junior college sitKC the 
■quad began competition two 
•easlns ago. 

BalaiKe Is the reason Coach 
Koy Kearna believes that this 
year's entry will be the strongest 
yet. 

Randy Seller la going to be the 
big gun for the squad and he will 
be trying to fill the spot vacated 
by HUJ Von Boechman, Athlete of 
the Year at Harper for the past 
two years. 

Kearna sakl "Randy bigoinsto 
be very tough to beat thia year. 
He gained a lot of savvy by play- 
ing with Bill and has a lot of ex 
perience." 

Seller will captain the squad 
which will include returning let- 
lerman Mike Bierma who is look 
Ing very good according to 
Kearns, and freshman Scott 
\'aughn. Roger (KKecfe, Steve 
> ohen. Randy Bocian, ahd I'om 
I .anger. 



Early practices have indicated 
that Seller. Bierma. \'aughn. and 
O'Keefe are all very strong and 
will provkle the depth necessary 
to make a powerful squad. 

rhe team of last year was con 
fereitce champion aitd the Region 
IV champion but this year Kearns 
is eyeing the nationals. 

Several four year schools are 
on the schedule for this year in 
the hopes of providing the stiff 
competition needed to prepare 
for the big meet. 

Triton. I.akr County, and Kl- 
gin- are the roughest competitors 
in the conference said Kearns. and 
he sak) that the local Rcftion l\' 
is getting stronger every year 

The squad Is currently practic 
ing Tuesdays and Thursdays with 
indoor games being played on 
Friday nights. 

lite squad is by no means doa- 
ed and anyone interested in Join- 
ing the team shouM contact Kearna. 

Practices will be held at local 
park district sites until the Har- 
per courts are built. Dependiitg 
on the weather. Kearns is hope- 
ful that the facilities will be ready 
by the home meet planned for Ap- 
ril 27. The first meet of the sea- 
ion will be April 5. 




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1 







I March 22. 1971 




ABORTION: 
LEGAL-MEDICAL 
OR 
MORAL-POLITICAL 



ISSUE 



See page 4 



' ^ 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol. 4 No. 10 



L 



t— 



> 




A' 



r 



-^"4 



Pag«2 



THE HAKBINGEK 



MARCH 22, 1971 



MARCH 22, 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



HELP CREATE CHANGE 
IN SSHC ELECTIONS 



by Bob Texidor 

Com Ins up in a few week* will 
be an event which will more than 
likely have a profound impact on 
the future of Harper'* Student Gov- 
ernment I *ay thi* because It will 
have taken on a new *l|tnlflcance 
in the lifht of the recent crltlclam* 
hurled at the preaent Senate, llie 
event to which I am referring Is 
the election of new Senator* and of- 
ficer* for the upcominc year. 

In the pa*t, Student (iovernment 
ha* been thouffht of a* ineffcctive, 
trivial, and uacle** for any *eriou* 
l>urpo*e other than to achieve prea- 
tlflc and atatu* among the more 
prominent *oclal circle* of the 
school. ''Thl* atereolype ha* been 
rhanjart *omewhat by the concern 
of sIlMltnt* over the decision* made 
by their re preventative* about mat- 
ter* that aflect them directly. In thi* 
almoaphcre, ayalem* of govcm- 
emenl have been attacked and other* 
pralacd, but never ha* anyone 
thought that aome form of organ- 



ization of our Student Body I* not 
needed if we expect to improve 
our lot. Student Government ha* 
finally come to be thought of a* a 
legitimate way through which the 
right* and demand* of *tudenla 
can be effectively achieved. 

TYti* Is the reaaon why the elec- 
tlona are so Important Here we all 
have the unique chance to let our 
opinions make a difference In our 
future. We muat u*e the power of the 
vote to put In office those people that 
feel as we do. Only In this way can 
we expect from the organization 
what we demand, whether It be a 
major atructural change, or a 
amall, but much needed service. 
The power to change is In the hands 
of those who lake advantage of the 
opportunity, and the best oppor- 
tunity comes at the time of reor- 
ganisation, which is exactly what 
an election is. This time, do some- 
thing for youracif— vote or run 
in the Senate elactlons and help 
to create the change that you 
waoL 



"nr ao5/NG mxi%%kn 



by ftoy Vombrark 

Some person* have complained 
against the closing of the fireplace 
area (better known a* the "pit") 
during concerts, speeches, and lec- 
tures. Although the closing Is un- 
fortunate. II ha* been made neces- 
sary by the antics oC ■ very few. 
When the lounge area hat been 
reserved by an organUation or 
group, the lounge has to take on the 
atmoaphcre apropos to the event. 
If It Is a speech, the lounge must 
be treated as an auditorium; if II 
Is a concert other than a rock con- 
cert, the lounge should be treated 
as a concert hall. 

Tnlike the atmosphere of a rock 
concert, the atmosphere of a formal 
concert or speech should be one of 
attentlvencss, or If itothing else, at 
least polite silence, rnfortunalely, 
^ a few people take the advantage 
of the pit as a sancttiary from 
which, below the eye level of the 
sealed audience, they can whisllv, 
belch, and make cute comment* 
and still remain anonymous (ex- 
cept to their "In-cTowd" friends). 



When a group such as the Bar- 
ringion High School Orchestra or 
a guest speaker reserve the lounge. 
Ihey expect It to take on the char 
acterisUcs of an auditorium, not a 
gymnasium. And since events such 
as these occur usually no more 
than once or twice a week for only 
a couple of hours at a time. It 
Isn't too much InconvenletKe for the 
persons "displaced" from the pit 
to temporarily Hnd themselves a 
new haven until the event is over. 

What about the learning resource 
center on the first floor of K build 
tng. or the library, or the cafeteria, 
or one of the lounge area» in any 
of the other buikllngs? Gramed. 
these places don't have much to 
oMar in tha-way of sleeping accom 
modations, but it's only for a few 
hours. 

rnfortunalely. If* the oW story 
of a very few spoiling It for Ihr 
majority thai caused the closing 
of the pit. So now the majority, who 
at least were quiet during concerts 
that did \\ inlcrcat them, have lo 
suffer. 



NAM/NGfff 
PUBl/CAr/ON DiirfS 

In ordar for us to t«rv« you batter, w« ne«d your 
holp. If you have information that other students might 
benefit from, please contact us in room A-364 prior to 
our deadline date. We print, free of charge, news releases 
and advertisement submitted by any non-profit Harper 
affiliated club or orgonixation. Also, we welcome any 
comments, criticism, or suggestions for news stories. Help 
••s serve you. %, 



Oeodline 

March 26 
April 9 
April 23 
May 7 
May 21 



for 



Publication 

* 

April 5 
April 19 
May 3 
May 17 
June 1 



Senator Proposes Abortion Loan 



A proposal to loan money for 
abortions Is before the student sen- 
ate. Senator Kandy von Liski has 
suggested the senate set aside S5,- 
000 to $10,000 of student activlUes 
funds to be used as interest free 
loans for medical and travel ex 
penses to girls desiring a legal 
abortion. 

Von LIski says his measure is 
patterned on a program at the 
Inlversiy of Maine. Fhe 7.00O- 
strong student body there has set^ 
aside activity funds for such loads. 

If passed, this would be the flrA 
time Harp«r student activity money 
wouM be used for the direct wel- 
fare of i&dlvkluai sludenU. Gener- 
ally the money is for the education 
or amusement of the general student 
^ody. "It's lime the student activity 
fund be used for student welfare," 
said von l.iskl. 

" If an unwanted pregnancy Inter- 
fere* with a girl's education." said 
one Harper atudent, "aooMone 



should be there to help her with it 
There are loans and referral cen- 
ters to help with other problems, 
but no one else is helping in this 
area." 

A girl wanting an abortion can 
turn for help at Harper to the stu- 
dent nurse, Mrs. McKay. She says 
she has seen several girls about 
problem pregnancies. They were 
referred to the Clergy Consultation 
Service on Problem Pregnancy. She 
says she is nOt aware of anyplace 
where financial aid could be ob- 
tained. She »aid she has never had 
such a request 

Clergy Consultation say* they 
refer the girl to clinics in Kanaa* 
and New York and offer any coun- 
selling help she wants. An appoint- 
ment can be set up with the clinic. 
If the girl has no money, "There's 
no way we can help them unless 
they are on welfare or ADC." A 
volunteer on the Clergy staff said 
•ht is not aware of any resources 



they could recommend for a loan. 
Kinancial counselor FredV'aisvil 
says Harper has made 70 short 
term loans this year for education- 
al aid. He has never given a loan 
for an abortion, he said, nor has 
he been asked for one. Two of the 
loans were for other medical emer- 
gencies, and five were classified 
"general survival. " .Six were relat- 
ed to transportation. The loans 
ranged from $39 to $250 and to- 
taled nearly $7,000. 



The loan fuitd is primarily for 
direct educational aid. .Most goes 
for books, tuition, and dental hy- 
giene equipment (Jther expenses, 
such as the medical, are consider- 
ed exceptions. \'alsvil sakl there Is 
actually nothing forbidding a loan 
for an abortion, but he felt com- 
munity opposition would make the 
trustees hesitant about authorizing 
such an expenae. 



Senate Election Guidlines 



For thoae who haven't already 
been attacked by overanxiou* pe- 
titioners, the Student .Senate Elec- 
tion* are now ell under way. Klec 
Hon* Committee Chairman. Sena- 
tor Rkh (xkau*. gave ua the sche- 
dule of evcnta: 
Petldona due . . March 24 • 4:30 
Ix>ttery for ballot poaltlona . . . 

March 25 12 30 
OfAcer* Election . . .April 5-7 

(M.T.W> 
OOccr* Run-Off Election . . 
AprU 20-22 (T. Th) (If vt- 
ccaaary) 
fVtitlona available (Senator*).. 

April 2« 3:30 
PMItlom due May 7 11 30 
I.ottery for ballot poaltlona . . . 

May 7 12 00 
Senator* Election . May 11-13 
(T. W,Th) 

A* wa* the caae laal year, two 
voting atatlon* will be uacd. Tlicre 
will be a permanent station locat- 
ed In the Lounge as well as a^o- 
bile voting »tatlon which wlllbeclr 
culating throughout the campus. 
The mobile ballot box Is a new 
Innovation this year and Its use 
has deflnllcly Improved th* expect- 
ed voter turnbut. Voting time* will 
be posted at each of the areas 
where the mobile ballot box will 
be All voting stations will be open 
from 8:00-A.M. lo »00 P.M 

Candidate* for Officer position* 
mu*t have a majority of tite total 
vote* cast In order to beelected. but 



PUMP HOUSE 

( HOT LINE ) 

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84 Hours 



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If thi* doc* not happen for *ome 
reaaon then a Rui>-Off election will 
be held between thoae two candi- 
dates who received the highest num- 
ber of vote*. RwaOfli are not held 
for Senator poatllOM iMcauae they 
need only a almpie plurality. As 
far aa write-in votea are concerned, 
they will only be admitted In the 
Initial elcctlona and not in any Run- 
Off whalaoever. 

Another change In election proce- 
dures this year is the requirement 
of student signatures on a petition 
for candidacy. A total of 200 sig- 
naturta la required of both olHcer* 
and aenalor* In order to be placed 
on the ballot. A candidate I* alao 
required to *tgn a declaration of 
candidacy ttatlng his Intent tn run 
for that office. Also changed for 
this year Is the procedure for voting, 
(•nly those people with a Spring 
validated t.U. card wUI be eligible 
to vote. No fee statemento or other 
documenia will be accepted unless 
otherwise authorized by the Elcc- 
tlona Committee. 

Dates have also been set up for 
the purpose of having each of the 
candidates Introduce themselve* 
formally to the Student Hody. The 
candidate* for officer po*ltlon* will 



*peak on April 1. 1971 and the 
forum for the Senatorial cartdklates 
will be held aometlme In May. ■( 
I* hoped that all candMateawUI 
take advantage of thi opportuni- 
ty to present their platforms to the 
student* they *ek to represent rhe 
Harbinger will alao make space 
available to any candidate who 
wishes to submit a written state- 
ment of their poaitlon. 

The Electlona are *upervi*ed by 
an Impartial Elections Committee 
compoaed of both student* and Seti- 
ators who are not running for oAkc 
nor have any preference for any of 
ttte candidates. The Committee la 
alao governed by a sH of ethic* 
which limlte each ntember's actlvl- 
tle* In order to have them remain 
neutral during the coure of the 
electtoa. 



At the time this articfe was writ- 
ten, eight people have picked up 
pettlona for officer positlorM. They 
are: Cary Anne, Tom Trayes, and 
Dan Gneslk for Pre*idenr. Brian 
Boyle and Roger Boike for Vlce- 
Prealdent; Lynn Johmon for Cor- 
responding Secretary: and Pattl 
Benson for Recording .Secretary. 




Editor 

Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editor 



Tom Hampson 
Roy Vombrack 
Ijnda Pribula 
Randy von Liski 
John Davidson 
Ron Duenn 



t'ontrlbuting Staff: 
Dan Hampson 
Marty Sherwood 
Marty Masters 
Glnny Ryan 
Bob TexIdor 
Mike Hosemann 

Faculty Advisor 



Marion Greenburg 

.Joe Wills 

Barb Zick 

B rend a Libman 

Jack Harrington 

Nancy Lorenz 

Irv Smith 



Harbinger is published by and for the students of 
Harper College and its contents are those of the editors 
and/or staff and are not necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, faculty or student government. 

William Rainey Harper College .Mgonqtijn & Roselle Rds. 
Palatine, 111 Phone Number 359-4200, ext. 272 



Pag* 3 




GARY ANNEN BIDS FOR PRES. 



Afier a year here at Harper, *tu- 
dylng the Student Senate and its 
functions, 1 have decided To run for 
the office of i^resident of the .Senate. 
Here are a few personal reasons 
why: 

During the year many commit- 
tees have .been appointed tore- 
search and frndisolutions to stu- 
dent problems. -What Happened to 
these committees'^ Many good ideas 
have been brought up in the Senate 
but most of them just seem to be 
forgotten. This negligence has to 
stop. The student* are loalng too 
much. 

New lines of communication must 
be formed between the individual 
Senators and Individual students 
as well as the Senate as an organi- 
zation. 

rtie voice of the Student Senate 
must beindivklually strong and not 
the puppet of any other functionins 



group on campus. 

Student Senators need to find 
new ways to get themselves out 
among the students and be recog- 
ni2ed as senators, open to all opin- 
ions and ideas. 

Along with the change In the Sen- 
ate, there must be a change in 
"you" the student You mustmake 
your opinion* known to the *ena- 
tor* *o the aenate can act for your 
need*. 

I have experlertce and I know 
what I'm doing. Stop and a*k me 
to explain. I am not campaigning 
to gain fame or fortune or a* a 
game but I am concerned about 
a job I can do best. It takes a 
special courage and stamina to 
do what should be done for the 
Senate and students, and I am con- 
fident in my strength and ability 
lo do the Job beat 

Cary Annen 



mClll-W\n RUN TKKH 



To the aludent body. 

Generally, it Is the procedure for 
presklentiat and vice-presidential 
candidates to write a long resume, 
standing on the things they have 
done or the future promises. All 
we arc concerned with Is what you 



want 
ally. 



We will talk to you person-. 



Tom Trayes 
Candklate for President 
Roger BoIke 
Candklate for Vlc*-Prc*klent . 



Shawns loss a setback 



Spring iscoming. The grass I* not 
quite a* brown and the muddy wa- 
ter* of the area lakes are peekInK 
through the rotten IcClnmany 
places. Change is occuring out- 
side, but Inside Harper ( ollege. 
things seem to be proceeding as 
usual. The students laugh. Joke, 
push, rush, and sometimes study 
as each day goes by. The days 
are weeks and the only changes 
are some of the winter sweaters 
disappearing, to be lost until the 
next snow. Yet. all of the people 
Involved with Harper, regard- 
less of their awareness, have suf- 
fered a loss. 

About the first of March. Bob 
Shaw left the teaching staff of Har 
per to pursue his own knowledge 
and goals without the encumber- 
ances of an archaic administra- 
tion. Mr. Shaw left mid-semrster, 
oblivious lo the consequences, so 
that he »ould not be cheating his 
students or himself by a compro- 
mise of his own basic teaching 
te«hnk)ue*. By leaving with the 
chance of never teaching again, 
he ha* shown strong and honest 
personal conviclionsthatarefound 
very infrequently in Ihr material. 
Istic workl of today. 

During my entire formal educa- 
tion. I have found very few actual 
"Educators". I have nIlmo«»con 
slstently been exposed to the mecl 
iocre minds that hand feed and 
expect or want little more than a 
burp as a response. The general 
run of the mill teachers believed 
they could learn nothing from any 
creature as low as a student, and 
conducted all classes and dis- 
cussions accordingly. 

Mr. Shaw was Innovative. In 
stead of 8ho^'eling information 
Into his students heads, he made 
them do the work. By the ability 
of Mr. Shaw to guide class dis- 
cussions, the dormant minds of 



most of his students were transform- 
ed into creative, responsive or- 
gans thai developed and trans- 
formed intricate life processes in- 
to meaningful literary under- 
standing. 

As a student pursuing "higher 
education' , 1 feel that I have been 
cheated by the departure of Mr. 
Shaw. I also think that the students 
and members of the faculty thaldid- 
n'l e\'en know Bob Shaw, should 
feel that they also have beendepriv- 
ed of the experience of knowing a 
sincere and productive person 

Harper College, as an example 
of a modern educational Institu- 
tion has undergone a serious set- 
back by the loss of Mr. Shaw. 
It would seem ihat searching for 
the best teachers Is a far more 
proiunive goal than letting petty 
Inter-school politics or personality 
conflicts influence the Adminis- 
tration or Departmental chairman 
■ s to the acceptance or rejection 
of a teacher. 

A better and more meaningful 
education by total involvement 
within the school, shouM beevery- 
one's goal. 

David M. Cher 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii| 

I Watch for the | 

M MdiCll g 

I HALCYON I 



Crone here 
March 29 fh 

On Monday. March 29th, PhlUip 
M. Craiw, who represents the 13th 
District of Illinois ( Northern Cook 
County) In the CS. House of Rep- 
reaentative*. will appear In the col- 
lege center at 1:00 PM. 

Congre**man Crane wa* educat- 
ed at DePauw I'niveraity. HUI*- 
dale College, the l'nlver*lty of 
Michigan and the I'niveraity of 
Vtenna. After two year* on active 
duty aa a personnel management 
specialist adth the U.S. Army in 
the European theater, he received 
hia M.A. and Ph.D. degree* at 
Indiana I'niveraity, where hi* aca- 
demk record ha* never been ex- 
celled. 

Dr. Crane taught at Indiana Unl- 
ver*lty for three year* before mov 
Ing to Bradley I'niveraity, Peoria, 
lUlnoto in 1M3. to teach United 
Stale* and Latin Annericanhiatory. 
He left Bradley In I96t to become 
Director of Schools for Westminster 
Academy, Northbrook, Illinois. 

In 1962. Phil was employed by 
the Republican Party as a puttllc 
relations expert. He served a* Di- 
rector of Rraearch for the lUlnola 
(ioldwater organization In ltM4: 
and from 1964 to 1966. at the re- 
queat of Richard M. ,Nlxon. a* one 
of hla advlaor* and reaearctier* on 
political aitd national l**ue*. 

Dr. Crane i* a tni*M« of HIU*- 
dale College, a Director of the Inter- 
collegiate Studies Institute, and one 
of more than 60 I'niied Stales Sen- 
ators and Repreaentatlves on the 
National Advisory Board of the 
Young Americana for Freedom. 

Since 1965 he has been President 
of the American i>ubllc Affairs l-xl- 
ucabonal Kund In Washington. 
D.C., and is a nr>emberofthe Board 
of the Charle* UI*on Youth Kund. 
a New York four>dation develop- 
ing leadcrahlp among college 
youth. 

In (Idober. 1969. PhU led a field 
of eleven candidate* in the Repub- 
lican primary riectiort He wa* 
elected November 25. 1969 to the 
l/'.S. Houae of Representatives, to 
flu the vacancy cauaed by the re- 
slgnadon of Donald Rumsfeld. His 
Committee* are Banking and Cur- 
rency and Houae Administration. 



OPINIONS REFLECTED 
PROVOST POLL 



The result* of Student Provost 
Roger Fredrickaon's third (Janu- 
ary ) poll have been tabulated, re- 
vealing student opinion on such 
matters as Harper's WRHC radio, 
instructor's names on registration 
print-outs, dances, and the grad- 
ing system. 

The .N.A. designation Indicates 
no answer or an incorrectly mark- 
ed answer sheet. 

1. WRHC. the new student radio 
station at Harper College, wouM 
like to know your preference In 
music. 

12*. A. Blues 

39% B. Rock 

^3i\ C. Top 40 > 

4% O. Jau 

14% E. Folk 

1% F. N.A. 

2. Have you found any place In 
the college center where musk la 
played too loud? 

84 '- A. .No, It's just right 
7'. B. Cafeteria 
4% C. Lounge and .Ireplact < 



6. What do you feel our policy 
should be on school dances? 

34°. A. Open to publk 

6*. B. Harper student* only 
34 \ C. Harper *tudent* and 

date* 
24"; D. Some of each of the 
above (A, B. & C) 
4-. E. N.A. 

7. Would you uae a "ahuttle bu* 
aervlce" between the Arlington 
Height* or Palatine railroad *ta- 
don* and Harper College If It were 
avaUable? 

23\ A. Yea 
61'. B. No 
14% C. OccaalonaUy 
3% D. N.A. 

8. I believe the current grading 
*y*tem at Harper College should 
t>e changed. 

49% A. Yea 
46% B. No 
5% C. N.A. 

9. If you marked No. 8 Yes - 
pleaae check one of the following 
changes you feel should t>e Insti- 



2% O. Game Room 
71% E. Bookstore 
U> y N A. 

3. Is the music played too toll 
anywtiere? 

36% A. Cafeteria 

2% B. Ganne Room 
20'*^ C Lounge and fireplaei 
area 

3'< I). Bookatore 
38% E. No, It's Just rliHM 

8X F. N.A. 

4. How would you rate the radio 
station? 

19*. A. Excellent. tMcomplalnta 
26% B. Very good, but stUI 

■Mria Improvement 
S9X C. Not good, not bad. Just 

average 
10'. D. Below average, iMeds 

much ImproventenI 
3% E. Beyond help 
4% F. N A 
5 Would you like to see the In- 
structors name on registration 
printout shecta? 
3'- A. .No 
86% B. Yes 
10% C. Doesn't matter 
1% D. N A. 



17% A. Use Paaa-FaU system for 
all couraes 

2t% B. UsePaae-FaUonallmM- 
cd basla for noo-ma>or 
courac* 
6% C. Reduce ttte penalty for 
getting an F. 

13% D. Eliminate D and P 
grade* aitdaaalgnaiteu- 
tral grade Inatead (one 
carrying no penalties ) 
B% E. Eliminate all grade* and 
*ut>atflute a narrative 
evaluation on each fttu- 
dent by the Irutructor 

38% F. N.A. 

10. I would rate the Harper Col- 
lege reglatrallon proeeaa fla: 

16% A. Excellent 
43% B. Good 
21% C. Fair 
l^% D. Poor 
6% E. N.A. 

11. I would rate the maintenance 
of Btudent record* and grade re- 
porting a*. 

18% A. fr:xcelleiM 
48'. B. Good 
17% C. Fair 



ex-marine completes first year in nursing program 



Lots of litle boys want to grow 
up to be policemen. And little girls 

want to be nurses. I^eonard Asti 
of Arlington Height* wants lo be 

both. Ash just completed his first 



year In the nursing program ai 
Harper. 

The 21-year old ex-marlnewants 
to work with drug addicts. He 
•ays be believe* dope is both a 
legal and a medical problem. 



iilll 



SUBMIT APPLICATIONS 

NOW 

FOR NEXT YEARS 

EDITOR POSITIONS 



Students wishing to b« considered for the position 
of Editor>in-Chief for either the Harbinger or the 
Halcyon must submit their written application and 
list of qualifications to the Publications Advisor, Irv 
Smith, in room A*367 no later than 1 April 1971. 



"As long as I can remember I 
wanted to be a policeman." he 
says. For two years he went lo 
college taking police course*. Then 
he got some Insight into the med- 
ical aspects of the problem— partly 
from working at Lutheran General 
Hospital on the psychiatric ward. 
Anh hopes to bring law enforce- 
ment together with modern rehab- 
ilitation methods. 

'It's not enough to put a person 
bchi.td bars," says Ash. "You 
have to find the foundation of tlic 
problem and go from there. Drug 
use is an illrtess. " 

Ash says he thinks marijuana 
is in a class by Itself among druga. 
He expects it will become legaL 
But is not sure this is a good 
thing. Not enough is known about 
the effects. And laws will be needed 
regulating the use— like laws about 
alcohol— driving while under the 
influence and so on. 

If you suspect a person of using 
drugs, you should confront him 
and bring it out in the open. Then 
go to a social worker or a clinic 
or a policeman or other person 
who has some experience in the 
field of drugs, Ash recommends. 

Ash hopes lo get hia Masters 
Degree in psychology and do gov- 
ernment work about narcotics even- 
tually. 










\ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



AAARCH 22, 1971 



A^RCH 22, 1971 




ABORTION: k LEGUMEDIMl PROBLEM 



by Bandy von Li«kl 
in recent year* bitter battle* have 
been fought In many of our ataie 
laglalature » over the lasue of abor- 
tton reform. Theac clouded, often 
Irrttevani dtbaln. have harmed 
the progTcaa of thU movement. The 
argument against abortion has 
turned from a basically legal- med- 
ical problem, to that of a moral 
political Issue. 

Only New Yorlc. Alaska and 
Kansas have passed repeal bills 
(with Alaska having a thirty-day 
residency requirement ). and then 



only afltr many laciatalor's plac- 
ing their poltdcgl llvta on the line. 

Other states have followed the 
guklelines of the Model Penal Code 
of the American Law Irutitute, 
which allow aborUon if the preg- 
nancy endangers the woman's phy- 
sical or mental health, or if there 
Is a chance that the child may be 
born with a grave physical or 
mental defect, or if the pregnancy 
resulted from rape, statutory rape, 
incest, or other felonious inter- 
course. 

Slates that follow this reformed 



CmT. td. <09rs9s tHend 



Harper Collcgr wUI offer a lertM 
of non-credit continuing education 
courses for adults beginning In 
March and continuing until early 
June. 

Most of the courses arc held one 
night a week and run for a period 
of eight weeks. Two courses are 
heM on Saturday mornings, and 
two are two nights a week. 

Some of the courses arc "for 
fun," others help to cultivate a 
hobby, many offer vocational Im- 
provement, and several are offer- 
ed to give information on timely 
subjects such as air pollution. All 
are offered with the student's well 



being and scU-improvcnicnl in 
mind. 
Courses at Local High Schooh 

In order to reach more of the 
citizens of the Harper community, 
the college is breaking the bounds 
of Its camput^th extension cours- 
es at local high schools. Five 
non-<rcdil courses will be hekl at 
Harrington High School and two 
at KIk ('.rove High School. 

Harrington ofTertngs Include Ciar 
deniitg and Landscaping. wRIch 
began March 18. and AslroloKy 
II, Calligraphy II. Photography. 
and Sculpture starting the last week 
in March. 



C0flct«frfff/M c««f frf cf fsiflt 



"Art In a Concentration Camp." 
a collection of 95 drawings made 
by Inmates of Terain In Prague, 
Czechoslovakia, during WorM War 
II. will b« shown at Roosevelt Uni- 
versity s Herman Crown Center 
April 4 21 

On loan from the Slate Jewish 
Museum in Prague, the collection 
is currently touring the United 
Slates under the auspices of the 
New School Art Center of New 
York and Is shown here under the 
co-sponsorship of the Jewish Wel- 
fare Fund a'nd the American Jew- 
ish Congress. 

Subtitled ■■ I Never Saw Another 
Butterfly, " the exhibit depicts the 
horrors of life In the Tereiln con- 
centration camp as recorded by a 
group of inmates who used any 
available materials-Including pen- 
cil, charcoal, crayon, thread and 
scraps— to express their experiences 
and their feelings. 

These drawings are the originals 
of the artwork reproduced In the 
book "I Never Saw Another But- 
terfly" and shown on a television 
program about the children of the 



abortion policy are Colorado, 
North Carolina, South Carolina, 
Oregon, New Mexico, California, 
(ieorgia, Delaware, Arkansas, 
Maryland, and Virginia. All of 
these states require approval of 
one or moreconsultants and, some- 
times, by a hospital review board. 

The absurdity ofour present laws 
Is well illustrated in Dr. Kobert 
Hall's The Abortion Revulution, 
which appeared In the September 
1970 issue of Playboy . As Dr. 
Hall sutes, "Under the 19th Cen- 
tury laws still in force in most of 
our states, a doctor may legally 
perform an abortion only to pre- 
serve a woman's life. Carried to 
Its illogical extreme, this provision 
would today require the termiiv 
atlon of every pregnancy for the 
simple reason that now a woman 
Is ten times more likely to die 
from pregnancy or childbirth than 
from a hospital abortion. 

"This farfetched interpretation 
serves to illustrate the absurdity 
of governing the 20th Century prac- 
tice of abortion laws based on 
19th Century medical coitdlbons. 
For in the 1 800*, before anes- 
thesia, anUbiotics, blood banks 
and modern surgical techniques. 
abortin was a medically haz- 
aroud procedure. 

"Indeed. It was the medical haz- 
ard, itol moral compunction, that 
originally prompted the passage 
of these laws. And itow that abor- 
tion Is safe, the argument for the 
repeal of these laws can be baaad 
on one of the otdcet prlnclplea of 
common law: Ccasanie rattone 
legls. ccsaal et Ipoa tex (When ttie 
reason for the law ceases to exist, 
the la w itself ceases to exist ). " 

ThU basic legal point has given 
way to a separate, non-legal issue: 
the alleged rights of the fetus. The 
question raised la a relatively new 
one. The Catholic Church itevcr 
had a definite position on abor- 



camp. A few of the poem* Included 
in the book will also be on display. 
According to exhibit co-chair- 
men, Mrs. Harokl Shlensky of the 
Jewish Welfare Fund and Mr*. Sam 
Rochlln of the American Jewish 
Congress, the exhibition is "in me- ' 
mory of those Inmates of the Tere- 
zin concentration camp who— tor- 
tured, abused and debased by their 
Jailers— upheld the dignity and no- 
bility of Man by practicing the arts 
right down to the threshold of the 
gas chambers." 

The exhibit is open to the public 
without charge and will be on view 
from Sunday, ApriU through Wed- 
nesday. April 21. with the exception 
of Saturday and Sunday, Apr^ 10 
and II, and Friday and Saturday, 
April 16 and 17. Hours are 9:00 
a.m. to 9:00 p.m., with the excep- 
tion of Friday, April 9; and Thurs- 
day, April 15, when the closing 
time Is 3:00 p.m. 

Groups may arrange for tour 
guides and special hours by call- 
ing 332-7355. 



don until 1869. when they de- 
cided that the embryo is ensouled 
at the montent of conception and 
that abortion at anytime Is there- 
fore equivalent to murder. 

One important point to remem- 
ber is that although abortion has 
long been a felony^n all of our 
states (and Is only now achiev- 
ing legal status In some of them), 
It has never been classified as mur- 
der under Amerkran law. Tht 
klea that abortion Is murder is 
held by some Roman Catholic the- 
ologUna. but It Is strictfy a reli- 
gious doctrine . not an American 
law. 

So the debate has raged on the 
question of whether women havra 
hindamental right to bear or not 
to bear children aixl whether a 
church should be free to Impose 
Its beliefs on the state. 

The CThurch has made Ito pres- 
ence felt In the debate, although 
as Hall states, "It is primarily the 
celibate Catholic feeders who de- 
nounce abortion— Just as they de- 
nounce contraception. MerlUsa- 
tlon. and divorce." 

Still, the Church has put enough 
poitttcal pressure on legislators to 
delay the passage of repeal bills 
in many state houses A few men 
In the Catholic hferarchy have dic- 
tated antl-abortlon letters to be 
read In the pulpit every Sunday, 
thus dictating to millions of Cath- 
olics God's opinion on abortion 
The legfelators then, often mls- 
rendlag their constituents, conti- 
nue to vote down the bills. 

But what lb the opinion of the 
young, tboee who arc most likely 
to be afhcM by thechurrh's stand? 
According to the 1970^71 PUyhoy 
••■dial fcrvcy. almost 90% of 
the Catholic students polled favor 
al>ortlon of some sort and iwarly 
halt believe that voluntary abortion 
for any reason should be legalized 

Broken down by religion*. 62'- 



of the Protestant students, 76X of 
the Jewish, and 86 '.. ofthoaeclalm- 
Ing no religion, favored no restric- 
tion on abortion. Cfearly then, the 
men inside the Catholic hferarchy, 
according to the Poll, who are 
struggling to liberalize the 
Church's stand on abortion have 
the support of the young. 

As this goes to press, two bllla 
permitting abortions are being de- 
bated in the Illinois House's Judi- 
ciary Committee. One bill allows 
for abortion only during the first 
12 weeks of pregnancy, the other 
during the first 20. 

According to a Chkago Today 
survey of legislators, the chances 
of either bill passing appears to 
be the best of any pro-abortion 
feglslabon ever put before Illinois 
lawmakers. 

Rep. Bernard B. Wolfe (D.. Chi- 
cago), one of the bills sponsors, 
"I am not making any predictions 
but I am sure that the voting will 
be close this year in both cham- 
bers..." 

Wolfe's bill would require the re- 
porting of all abortions to the De- 
partment of Publfe Health and 
would require that all operations 
be performed by a licensed physi- 
cian in a licensed medical facilify. 

Rep. Bruce Douglas' (D., Chi- 
cago) bill would permit abortion 
within the first 12 weeks of gesta- 
tioa but would allow abortion up 
to the first 20 week* of pregnancy 
if three physicians concur that such 
an operation would be necessary 
for "preservation of the sroman's 
health or life." 

Hopefully, one of these bUIs wUl 
pass in the House. With the medi- 
cal reasons against abortion out- 
dated. It Is time that women should 
be allowed to terminate unwanted 
pregnancy without Interference 
from the law or the Church 



The high *chool In KIk (;rove 
will offer two cour*c* focuiing on 
early chiklhood- Child Care and 
Counaelor Aide IV (*tarting April 
5) aixi Work*hop in the Pre- School 
Child (to be held on Saturday 
morning* beginning April 3). 

Courses at Harper College Campus 

Cour*es offered at Harper's cam- 
pu* Include Advanced Keypunch. 
Airline Career Preparation II, Ap- 
plied Spani*h II, Calligraphy I. 
Choice* and Challenge* for Wo- 
men ( Harper* contribution to the 
women* liberation movement! i. 
Contemporary Cinema, Contem 
porary Theater, Knvlronmental 
Pollution (requested by many res- 
idents of the area). Food* of (^h 
er Lands, Fundamental* of In- 



veattng II, Golf, Ground Aviation 
(to prepare *tudent for the FAA 
examination). Handwriting Anal- 
y*i*. Home Construction and Re- 
modeling. How to Conduct Meet- 
ings, and Introduction to Basic 
Fortraiv 

/\lso included are Introduction 
to Real K»tate, Japanese Miniature 
Gsrdening, Judo and Self-Dcfense 
II (two nlghte a week). Karate II 
(also two nights a week). Key- 
puiKh Operator. Lingerfe Con- 
struction. Making Home Movies. 
Painting -Oils. Physical Fitness. 
Secretarial Refresher Workshop. 
Social Poise and Appearances. 
Speech for Business and Industry. 
Textife Design Workshop. TV. 
Repair, and Yoga. 

All of the Harper campus offer- 



ing* *tan between March 29 and 
April 5. with the exception of Air- 
line Career Preparation II begin- 
ning April 21. Golf (beginning 
May 4 at the Arlington Park Driv- 
ing Range), Secretarial Refresh- 
er Workshop, which runs five 
weeks beginning May I ( on Sat- 
urday mornings), and Yoga. 
which surlcd March 18. 

ration Now Open 
can register at the cam- 
pu* admi**ion* office Monday* 
through Thur*day* from 4 p.m. 
until 9 p.m. and from 8 a.m. until 
noon on Saturday morning*. They 
can al*o regl*ler by coming early 
the flr*t night of da**. 

For further information, con- 
tact Dr. Jack Fuller at Harper Col- 
lege, telephone 359-4400, ex'ten- 
»ion 301. 




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Mew Harrison ^V^ 
{ New Chicago ^5'^ 



THE HARBINGER 



Pogg 5 



STEVENSON TO ADDRESS ADMINISTRATORS 



I'nited .States Senator Adlai K. 
Stevenson III will speak April I to 
members of the Illinois Association 
of Student Financial Aid Adminis- 
trators at a meeting hosted by 
Harper College. 

His talk will be part of a two-day 
program planned by the Associa- 
tion for April I and 2. It will be 
held at Arlington Park Tower*, 
Arlington Heights. 

Senator Stevenson ha* been the 
oiUy new Democrat appointed to 
the Senate Labor and l\iblic Wei 
fare Committee which handles most 
major education legislation. 
Topic* to be di*cu**ed during 



the Association sessions include vet- 
eran*' benefits, state scholarships 
and various federal and slate aid 
programs. 

Fred A. Valsvll, Harper director 
of Placement and Student Akls, was 
a member of a 1967 steering com- 
mittee which was instrumental in 
forming the Association. He i* 
now president-elect. The current 
president Is William A. Herrmann 
of .Northern Illinois I'niversity. 

The Association has grown from 
a membership of 1 20 to 200 student 
financial aid administrators. In- 
cluded 'ire members from public 
and private four year institutions 



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Rt. 14 (Northwest 
Hwy I between 

Palatine Ai alarrington 



and all type* of Junior colfegee. 

One of the most important objec- 
tives of the A*»ociatlon, according 
to \'alsvil. I* to provide training 
for individuals who are involved 
In student aid administration. 

"Many of the aid programs are 
very new,'" he sa|d. "We hold sev- 
eral workshop* throughout the 
year at various localities for the 
purpose of informing administra 
lor* what aid I* available and how 
to go about mailing applications." 

About 1500 Harper students are 
involved in one of the numerous 
aid programs, and 5(X> of m^ 
*tudents receive aid from veleraiu 
benefit*. 

.Senator Stevenson Is scheduled 
to speak April 1, following a 7 
p.m. dinner. 

Stevenson entered politics at the 
age of 34 a* a candidate for the 
Illinois House of Hepreaentatlve* 
In the l»b4 elections. He waa* *uc- 
ce**ful, and during hi* term wa* 
active In support of legislation re- 
lating (u education, credit reform 
and civil rights. 

Affer a term a* state treasurer, 
Strvenaon won the 1970 election 
u> ihr I s. Senate post. 



Career Day- 
March 23rd 



The *ludent lounge will be taken 
over for a "Career Day Carousel " 
on Thursday, Vlarch 23. This is 
to acquaint potential studenU with 
various career program* avail- 
able at Harper. 

Invitations have been tent to high 
•chool* throughout the area ex- 
plaining the day. Potential students 
will learn about career programs 
from IMrper student* and will gel 
Information about admi**idn re- 
quirement* and employment pro*- 
peels in the various field*. 

There are now almo*t 30 career 
program* available at Harper. I'jc 
hibits will be «et up showing oppor- 
tunitie* for high *chool, college 
and adult *tudenu to achieve rer 
tiflcate and degree *tanding. Ke- 
freshmenls will be served. A flyer 
promises "fun and excitement " a* 
well as information. 

The Career Day Carousel will be 
from 8.3U a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 
again from 7 to !0 p.m. on rues- 
day. March 23. 



Consumers get more protection 



Although most peopfe have now 
heard the name Kalph Nader 
enough to connect It with the Idea 
of coftsumer protection, notertough 
peopfe are aware of the conse- 
quence* that their money Irene- 
actions have until II Is loo late. 
Too often peopfe sign contracts 
without reading or fully under- 
standing them, or accept merchan- 
dise thai U damaged with only 
a salesman * guarantee that all will 
be fixed Cnfortunateiy. hardly 
ever is the end result wh^t the 
buyer envisioned and he Is then 
hopelessly entangled In the con- 
fusion of the business world To 
help prevent this, several fegtola 
Hve acts have been passed and 
agencfes established One such 
agmcy is the lUlnoU Consumer 
F raud and Protection Bureau; KIk 
(irove divisloiL 

In the fall of 1970. the nilnoto 
Consumer Fraud and Protection 
Bureau set up a branch office 
In KIk (;rove. This division was 
•et up to aM tho*e Individual* 
In the KIk Grove and surrounding 
areas who had complaints re- 
garding fraudulent or deceptive 
bttStites* practice*. Though the of- 
ilet is strictly volunteer. It has 
grown to Include seven regular 
n>ember*. 

Of these seven, two have exten- 
sive law training I'sul Rrftberg. 



the feeder, to ■ practfeing laeryer 
and liCe Car to preparing to lake 
the Illinois Har Kxam. To aaatot 
them are two Harper College pre- 
law studente. Jim Gira and Bill 
Kretechmer. who lake carcof much 
of the Inspection work Involved In 
consumer fraud cases Also con- 
trlbudng are two housewives and 
an KIk Grove High School student 
who handfe all the cferical work 
So far this group has handled 
over thirty separate cases and 
helped consumers recover over two 
thousand dollar* Beside* helping 
recover money for the rnnsumer. 
H provides help to the merchant 
by ■■•isting him In reconciling 
dlfferenoH with the coneumer 
Types of case* range from de- 
fective merchandlee to fraud- 
ulent eelling practices 
hilurc. the group plans to ex- 
pand Ite services to become more 
preventive In nature and there- 
by help keep the consumer away 
from possibly dangerous sltua- 
Hons. Now . however, any person 
who feels he has been a victim 
of a deceptive or fraudufent prac- 
tice is encouraged to fill out a 
complaint form on which action 
ciin be taken Complalntt may be 
filled out on Saturday mornings 
between 9:00 and 12 00 at the 
KIk Grove Municipal Building. 
901 Wellington. In KIk (;rove 



tMii 



t=3C3 



-I 



ME 

AtfWARatWINNING ROCK MUSICAL 




"It's Just o Hit". - Leonard, TRIBUNE 
"Touching ond Fufiny,"- - Harris, DAILY NEWS 
" Its o Winning Show,". - Syse, SUN TIMES 
" Suptrb"- - Dettmer, CHICAGO TODAY 

SPICiAL STUDENT-FACULTY RATES $3.00 
■1 SEATS AS AVAILABLE MON. THRU THURS. EVES, mi 



European 
fours offered 

Kuropean Student Tours for the 
summer of 1971 are being offered 
through Harper's Student Activi- 
ties Office, A331. 

'I'wo of the tours are on a ""Kur- 
ope on your own" basis. The 
first trip. which lasts from 29 
to 45 days, will depart from .New 
York on August 5 oit Icelandic Air- 
line* and will arrive In Luxem- 
bourg. 

I'he trip costs $495 plus tax and 
insurance and Involve* round trip 
air fare from Chicago artd a two- 
month Kurall pa** which provide* 
unlimited *econd da** travel on 
more than 100,000 mile* of rail- 
road *y*tem In 13 countries. 

The second trip lasu three week*, 
from Augu*t 9 to Augu*i 30. De- 
parture I* from Chicago on TWA 
to Paris. The cost of this trip Is 
S579 plus laa and Insure iice, which 
Includes round;Trlp air fare from 
Chicago and a 21 -day Kurall pass 
(first cla**i. two hotel night* In 
Pari*, plu* 18 night* ofgue*thou*e 
accommodation* of a cholee of 
over 20U motor motel* provided 
by a hotel pass discount card and 
a 10. room rate discount at all 
other. 

The third trip is a three-week es 
corted tour which will take Incouiv 
tries such as Kngland. Holland. 
Belgium. (.;ermany. Switterland. 
Italy, and Fraixe among other* 

The escorted trip feaves August 
6 and lasts until August 27 The 
price is $753 plu* tax and in*ur 
ance It include* round trip airfare 
from Chicago on TWA. twlnbed 
ded room (doubfe occupaiKy )wiih 
bath or shower In superior tourist 
class hotels. Iwomealsaday.traru- 
fers, and sight seeing program* 
with tour guides. 

For further detail*, lntere*led *tu 
dent* *houM conlacl.Mr Fred Val* 
vil. Director of Placement and Stu 
dent AM*, or the Student ActtvMae 
otnccA331. ^ 

fUNO SiiKS 
OONATIONS 

The Cnlted Negro College Fund. 
liK. i* In need of any aid you can 
give them In helping promieing 
black *tudents achieve a strong col- 
lege education. 

With thirly-slJi colleges ar>d uni- 
versities In the Fund, they have 
provided for many years the most 
effective avenue* for blacks 
throughout the South to achieve a 
higher education. Last year the 
colleges conferred 5,428 under 
graduate degrees and M2 gradu- 
ate and professional degrees. 

(•raduate* of the Fund Incltide 
85 percent of the nation* black 
phy*lcian*. 75 percent of the na- 
tion* black phi)'*, andmorcthan 
50 percent of all black offlclals 
elected to office In the I ' S 

Send all dnnationii or requests 
for further information to the Inlt- 
ed Negro College Fund. Inc.. 55 
Fast Fifty-.Second Street. New 
Yorti. N.Y.. 10022. 



CIVIC THEATRE 



70 NO WACKfR DRIVE 

rHifAr.n • PHnNf i7?48i.i 



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7 Nights Freeoort inn 
2 Ko' r fr^t ' 
Hoppy Hour Daily 
'ton included) 

Etcop* International 
Membership Required 

SI 2.50 Phone 869-0322 



!)■ 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



MARCH 22, 1971 



AAARCH22. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Horper loses Shaw, Tomorrow's Teather 



by Marty Sherwood 

Michael Bartos backed away. 
The man himaelf refused lo say. 
But. for whatever reasons, person- 
al or political, teacher Robert Shaw 
has left the Harper campus. 

What makes the move unusual 
Is thai he has set a precedent by 
quU|in« his post In the Knglish 
department in the mkldle of a se- 
mester. And one wonders why. 

Shaw flung no stone* or sharp 
crItlcUms over his shoulder as he 
left but expressed disappointment 
with leaving a campus where he 
had enjoyed leachlnR and where 
he, too, had grown. 

"It was an Incredible experience 
for me," he said, "very hard, bul 
predaely because I'velearncdahctl 
of a lot." 

Before coming lo Harper several 
semesters ago, Shaw was enrolled 
in the doctoral program althe I'nl- 
verslty of Chicago Divinity School, 
majoring In theology and litera- 
ture. During his summers he did 
flcM work in the civil righu move- 
ment and acted as a hospital chap- 
lain. 

Standing bdorcclassnlndrama. 
literature and English, Shaw con- 
ducted them in an "organic, some- 
times unstructured" growth toward 
discovery. He sought a common 
interest between himself and his 
students speaking in terms of things 
reJevani lo himself and attempting 
lo "light the fire" of the young 
people. 

Shaw believed In invesllgallve 
leaching with the student and the 
teacher seeking a mutual exper- 
ience. He laught thinking as well 
•• cxprcMlon In the native tongue. 

"You don't know who I am until 
I speak" he wrote on the board be- 
fore the first class of 1 new semester. 
The studcnii wne then instructed 
lo write sowwIhlBg using the siate- 
menl as springboard, and Shaw 
kept silent for ihe remainder of the 
period. 

Shaw sought his cla**^' identi- 



ties and often found them as a com- 
bination of dominant personalities 
projected by those who spoke out 
and were willing to lake over vo-. 
cally and responslvely. A second 
personality or a sub-class he found 
existed among those who were less 
aggressive, but whose papers 
showed more understanding of the 
concepts of the classroom situation. 

Shaw conducted his classes by 
tuning into Ihe vibrations of those 
dominant and sub-personalities 
and trying to encourage a dia- 
logue among the students so that 
they could pick up one another's' 
wave lengths. 

His classes were dialogues. Shaw 
sirlved for honest talk between Ihe 
students and himself. 

"I have to come half way aad 
demand that they come half way 
as well," he said of trying to learn 
their language and what was real 
to them. 

His goal was lo achieve some- 
thing that happened, really with- 
out his control, sporatlcally. It 
happened when "everyone (was) 
at the same place at the same 
time." 

(iulded by the general purpose 
of the dass as established by Ihe 
department head (Bartoa), .Shaw 
followed his own styW. He at- 
tempted to break through the ac- 
hedemk between Itfe and mind, lo 
form a union between living and 
learning. 

His Experimental 101 class was 
just such an engrossing class. 
Through action projects he taught 
tils students lo be introspective, lo 
learn not just what, bul why. {Oo 
for a walk, he commanded. Pick 
up three objects. Why. those 
three?) 

"I care about theac kids. ' he 
saki. 

And because hecared hedemand- 
ed much more of them. 

"Kids shouM have the courage 
lo pick the leacher'a mind if Ihe 
teacher wUI let bis mind be pick- 
ed," he said 



He suggested that there is a mu- 
tual commitment to truth, one to 
the other, student to teacher and 
vice versa. 

Shaw chastised Ihe system of ed- 
ucation for being too economical, 
a mailer of paying tuition and tak 
ing up space. 

"11 could be a search for mean- 
ing, a mailer of life and death." 

"We've got hungry kids out 
here," he explained. "Boredom 
is the enenv>'." 

Yet, he emphasixed, teachers are 
-iuuigry, loo. He warned Ihe stu- 
dents not lo starve their teachers lo 
death, not lo require Ihalaninstruc- 
lor perform, entertain in front of his 
class. 

"Teachers can drop a class Just 
like a student can," he commented. 
" He does it menially when the stu- 
dents don't respond to him." 

Shaw understood (or tried lo) 
Ihe students' search for new mean- 
ing, new values through rock mu- 
sic, drugs and contemporary po- 
ets of many kinds. 

"It's not a matter ot discovering 
Ihe answers but in trying to articu 
late Ihe questions." he continued. 

Shaw found teaching "rough" 
in this undeflnable limbo the kids 
live in. but flourished in his at- 
tempt to educate. 

For those students who respond 
ed lo Shaw's rather unconventional 
classroom experience, the less pro- 
gressive classes will no longer ful- 
fill. Kor those students who found 
Shaw's tactics, menacing lo their 
status quo education, and refused 
or were unable lo Inter-act and 
absorb, they have but lost an- 
other chance to find ntcanlng in 

their educations. 

/ 
Shaw wUI not be leaching any- 
where else for a while. He intends 
lo write and to continue to learn 
how lo. He will follow hi* own 
private course of study according 
lo whim, fancy and his own per- 
sonal hunger. 




College Visitors 



R«pr«s«ntalivtts from th«s« colleges will bo visiting 
Horpor during the months of March and April. Stu- 
dents wishing on appointment, contoct Susan Byrd 
in A-347. 

Morch 23 Knox College, Galesburg, III. 

24 Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. 
Illinois State University, Nprmal, III. 

25 Luther College, Decorah, Iowa 

30 Western Illinois University, Macomb, III. 
April 6 . Aquinas College, Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Environmental Contest Challanges Activists 



Environmental Action is conduct- 
ing a contest for activists. We want 
to know what tactics can be used 
by concerned citizens to stop cor- 
porations or institutions from pol- 
luting, exploiting and otherwise 
threatening the survival of theearlh 
and its inhabitants. 

The first place winner will be giv- 
en a trip to Washington. D.C. to 
receive the "Golden Fox" award, 
named in honor of the fox of Kane 
County, Illinois who has been ha- 
rassing polluters. His actions have 
included hanging on a railroad 
bridge a 60 foot banner that sa Id, 



"We're involved— in killing Lake 
Michigan, l^S. Steel." He has 
also blocked industrial drainage 
systems, sealed off polluting smoke- 
stacks, and dumped Ihe effluent of 
a corporation in the lobby of its 
hedquarters. 

bntrles may range from simple 
ideas which embarrass corpora- 
lions lo more complex plans for 
slopping corporate irresponsibil- 
ity. Tactics will be Judged on crea- 
Uvlly and feasibility by a panel of 
ecotage experts. Contest epiries 
should be mailed to l-xotage. En- 



vironmental Action, Koom 731, 
1346 Connecticut Avenue, N'.W., 
Washington. D.C. 20036. 

RULES 

. entrants may submit more than 
one idea 

. all entries must be typewritten, 
double-spaced 

. more than one person may work 
on an entry, but only one repre- 
sentative can receive the award 

. length should be limited to 1(X) 
pages 

. only tactics received by April 20. 
1971 wUl be judged 



STUDENTS PLAN 'INVOLVMENT' Af NORTHWESTERN 




Rolling Meadows Shopping Center 



Levi's 




LEVI'S* 
BELL 
BOTTOMS 

Levi's Original Blue Jeans go bell bottom in 
this flared version of the popular classic. 
Levi's famous cut, detailing and XX denim. 

'BODY SHOP' . . . Main Floor 



On March &-6. 1971. repreeen- 
tatlvea from Ihe Student Senate al- 
The National Conference on 
Involvement In Ihe Unlver- 
•tty at Northwcatern. 

The conference, sponsored by 
Northwestern and Bowling Green 
Stale University, drew 183studenu 
from 87 colleges. 

()n Friday night the Keynote Ad- 
dress was delivered by Joseph 
Blalchford. Director of the Peace 
Corps Mr. Blalchford. who has 
been mentioned as a possible con- 
lender for Ihe 1972 Republican 
Vice-Preaidentlal nomination, told 



Ihe students that we needed a "war 
tlmi fooling lo solve peace lime 
problems." He urged that lo end 
poverty we would have to lake on 
a war lo end all wars. 

Mr. Blalchford was Ihe subject 
of crltldam by Ihe students for ad 
vocadng the Peace Corps while 
the Administration he was work- 
ing for was Involved In Southeast 
Asia. Many of the student also 
resented Ihe fart that he was urging 
them to leave Ihe Cnllcd Stales when 
there was so much work lo be 
done at home. He told them thai 
we must both work here and 




abroad, "we've got lo attack pov- 
erty and starvation wtterever we 
find II " 

On Saturday morning. Dr. Hoi- 
lis A. Moore. Jr., President of Bowl- 
ing Green State Inlversity. ad- 
dressed Ihe students. "The one 
thing you won't hear from me Is 
cool It." said Dr. Moore. "The 
obligation of the student Is lo probe 
moral Issues. We need a set of 
commitments that replace emotion , 
with Inquiry." 

The agenda was scattered with 
speakers from colleges and uni- 
versities from around the country. 
Seminar sessions included such tojh 
ics as Ihe pollilciiatlon of the uni- 
versity, the role of the university 
in today's society, and trustee re- 
sponsibility in decision making of 
the university. 

Due lo Its short length and lack 
of organliation. the conference was 
fell lo be a failure by Its sponsors. 



SUPPORT 
OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



flntniioo: 



A proposal is currently in front of the Student 
Senate which, H passed, would allow for $5,000 
to SI 0,000 to be set aside from Student Activity 
Funds for the purpose of providing interest free 
loans to coeds who want to obtain an abortion. 



On Friday at noon, March 26th, the proposal 
^^ will be presented to the student body in the col- 
^ lege union. 



J 



]^ All interested students are urged to attend and 

y^ give their ii^put on the mbject. 



i 



. all submissions become ine prop- 
erty of Knvironmental Action and 
may be reproduced by the or- 
ganization ^ 
. contest void where prohlbild by 
law 

PBIZES 
FIRST I'LACE - a trip to Wash 
ington, D.C. to receive the "Gold- 
en Fox" trophy 

SKCO.Nl) PLACE - an ecology li- 
brary 

THIRD PLACE - ten winners wlU 
receive copies of Profiles in Cor- 
porate Irresponsibility and Earth 
Tool Kit 

M*ffivi«r runt for 
Village Truiff«« 

Donald N. Metivler, enrolled at 
Harper Colfegc in the Continuing 
Education Program. Is an inde- 
pendent candidate for Palatine 
Village Trustee. 

The theme of Mr. Metivter's 
campaign will be "Palatine. Chal- 
lenge in the 70's ". "V.emusi de- 
termine what Palatine Is in order 
lo set our prlorltfes". said Metlvter. 
"The preeem Palatine VUlage 
Board has failed lo define the 
nature of the Village. This fallui* 
has resulted in a confused hier- 
archy ofprioritfes. confusion which 
has been Increased by Ihe bur- 
geoning growth of the Village. 
In other words, because the VU- 
lage doesn't comprehend what 
Palatine Is. It cannot adequately 
plan to meet Palatine's needs." 

The 31 year old Metlvter hasllv- 
ed In Palatine since 1969. He be- 
lieves himself lo be unkiuelyqual- 
IfWd for membership on the Vil- 
lage Board. Having been raised in 
the suburbs of St. Louis, i^ttsburgh. 
Cle>-eland and Chicago, he will 
bring to Ihe Hoard a wide range of 
experience gained from observing 
Ihe problems of suburbs In var- 
ious sUgee of growth and de- 
velopment. Since settiing in Pala- 
tine. Mr Metivler has been active 
in political affairs, having worked 
with the Democratic Party as 
Co-raptain of the 29th Precinct. 
Presently he is President of the 
Wood .Street Apartments Tenants' 
Assodation. 

A graduate of Indiana Univer- 



sity with a BA In Government, Mr. 
Metivter studied at McCorntIck 
Theological Seminary In Chica 
go. He Is a veteran of Ihe U.S. 
Navy. Employed as an account 
executive with Carr Liggett Ad- 
vertising, he is married and has no 
children. His wife, Susan, teaches at 
Palatine High School and U en- 
rolled In a graduate fevel educa- 
tion courre being offered at 
Harper by Northern Illinois Unl? 
verslty. 

' Mr. Metlvter said tt^at he offers 
his candidacy as an Independent 
voice for the peopfe of Palatine. 
"If elected," he continued, "my 
principal role will be that of one 
whose only obligation is lo the 
public at large and not to any 
* political party. I shall be alert lo 
any Village programs and prac- 
ticea that reflect a partisan purpoae. 




Mr. Metivier 
I will act lo correct the dangers of 
powers concentrated In a small 
clk)ue. VUlage government has 
effectively been taken over by Ihe 
Republican Township organisa- 
tion . . .an organization which 
has Increasingly shown a dis- 
regard for Ihe problems of the 
reskfenis of Ihe VUlage. It's time 
that at least one of Ihe member* 
of Ihe V'Ulage Board Is In a pos- 
ition to act and speak Independent- 
ly of political boeees. " 

There are seven candMalea In 
the race to flU three VUlage 
Board seals, a slate of three 
Republlcana. a slate of Incumbente 
who had previously been elected as 
Republicans, and MeOvter. an In- 
dependent. 

Anyone interested In aiding Mr. 
Metivter In his campaign maycaU 
35S-6I07 and be assured Ihal 
he wUI be given a job. 




GetVbur 

Pants 
Together 



(Ords de"!"" ^■'■<' 
pont*. in ^»f-p»»^ 
iolids end pt.nu 
by Molp Tods lo*- 
Faroh Somp tpolty 
nicp siiinny ribs 
%wPatP'\ T shirf-, 
by Trufh nnd Soul 
Eos* Wp<.t fo'om 
Ouf Thinq MiWf Wpbc 



MOUNT PtOSPfCT WAZA/SANO *N0 CINTiAl iOAOS 
Men thru Fri Neen til 9 30 
Sol. 9:30 - 5:30 Sun. 1 2O0 - 5:00 



- _ Jtt-« 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



MARCH 22, 1971 



AAARCH 22. 1971 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 9 



MARATHON PLAYERS CELEBRATE LIFE 



by Marty Sherwood 
I AM WHOM 1 KNOW, WHAT 
1 OWN AND HOW MY CHIL- 
DREN RKKLKCT AND RK- 
SPECT ME. I am the memory 
at my effort*, the myth» of my 
good deeds and the glotsing over 
of my bad. 

Such wa« the message of the first 
scene presented by the Marathon 
Players, a group of eight ex-drug 
addicts who last week presented a 
slightly structured encounter in cele- 
bration of life. 

Marathon House is actually a 
number of residences and rehabili- 
tation centers in the New England 
area for the education and assis- 



tance of those people who have 
been caught up in the flirtation 
with death that >& drug use. It is 
supported by the earnings of the 
players, various state fundings, 
and community donations. ( A sim- 
ilar local facility is Gateway House 
in Chicago) 

TAHLEAl'-A juggler tosses ima- 
ginary uppers and downers over a 
screaming, discontented man. A 
puppeteer-pusher manipulates us- 
ers, giving them drugs to realize 
their dreams. 

The play, which lasted almost 

two hours and was followed by a 

t rap session and coffee, touched on 

the empty strivings of society's sue 



cess seekers. .Scenes narra'ted jail 
life, family life and street life and 
the drugs in the midst of each one's 
emptiness. 

TAHLEAli - (Jood Morning - 
good morning, class, teacher. I 
feed, you regurgitate. Trot, copy, 
but don't learn. 

Attention would focus on several 
of the players ( all amateurs ) as the 
remaining cast members situated 
themselves in complementary poses 
of nodding, withdrawl and, later, 
human responses. 

The play worked through the 
problems to show how Marathon 
House accepted and helped its 



Senators Discuss Student Problems 



Itorck4 

At 4hia mcetlnc. Seaalor Dan 
GnMik, Communlly Projacta 
Chairman, disclosed plana to 
organlx an Alumni Aasocladon 
at Harper for the purpose of 
makinc available the coUece's 
■ervkca to former students that 
woukl not normally be available 
to them. Senator Graealk has at- 
tended a Convention In St Loula 
about this matter paid for In part 
by the Administration and partly 
by the Student Senate. There will be 
Sanalt Action on this proposal 
formally as soon aa all of the de- 
tails have been worked out 

Senator Gmslk and his commit- 
tee are also working on the very 
real poaalblUty of changing final 
exams. As of now only 29'. of stu- 
dents polled are In favor of abolish- 
ing FlnaU, but the reat of the snt- 
dentt questioned were In favor of 
chancing their structure In some 
way 

Also during this meeting, Mr. 
Larry Moran. a candidate for a 
position on the Board of Trustees 
of Harper CoQege. came to reqticat 
an opportunity for the candidates 
to speak to the student body. The 
Senate agreed to organlie an actl- 
vlly period for (his occasion and 
Harper's facilities will be made 
available to any Hoard candldalas 
to present their views. 

The subject of the handllnff of 
I.D. cards st dances was (hen dis- 
cussed snd a set ofniles was agreed 
upon on a trial basis. It is hoped 
that this action, which will be tried 
at the March IBdance. will Improve 
condlUons somewhat. 

A proposal to put Intoeffcct a loan 
Aind to be used by girls wanting to 
obtain a legal abortion was (hen 
broucht up by Senator Randy Von 



Llskl. The real question that this 
proposal raised though, was the 
establlshmeni of a Loan Fund from 
student activities funds to be made 
available to any student who would 
need some form of financial aid to 
overcome any problem that might 
stand in the way of his education. 
Although the Senate did not vole 
on this matter, the consensus was to 
let Senator Von Uaki research the 
matter Airther. 

Next canoe a motion to have the 
Student Senate Sponsor an Open 
Forum meeting before the student 
body each week for the purpose of 
communicating to the students all 
of (he facts pertaining to Senate 
projects. It would also provide an 
opportunity for the students to voke 
(heir opinions on those matters that 
are of concern to them. TT»e motion 
passed with 17 votes In favor and 
2 acalnat. 

March 1 1 Mccdng 

A good deal of the meeting's tlnoe 
was spent asking questions to .Mr. 



SUMMER JOB FULLTIME 

START NOW 
11 PART-TIME 

COLLEGE MEN WITH CARS 
MAY QUALIFY FOR OPENINGS 
AS SALES CREW LEADERS JOIN 
OUR GROUP OF GUYS FROM 
ThE CHICAGOIAND AREA WHO 
MAKE *3 TO »5 AN HOUR 
WORKING SATURDAYS AND 
FLEXIBLE HOURS DURING THE 
WEEK. NO EXPERIENCE NECES 
SARY. IF YOU'RE AMBITIOUS 
AND HAVE WHAT IT TAKFS 
WE'LL TRAIN YOU. FOR MORE 

INFORMATION CALL BOB 
MARSHALL AT 774-5353 FROM 
2 TO 5 DAILY. 

BLIND SKILLS 

6141 W. Touhy Chicago 



Kllngenberg, manager of the Book- 
store and Mr. Goodwin, manager 
of (he cafeteria. These gentlemen 
amwered satisfactorily most of the 
questions asked, but (t» general 
feeling among (he Senators was 
(hat more could be done to im- 
prove the cafeteria and bookstore 
situations. The matter was again 
referred to the Ad- Hoc committee 
set up to look Into this problem, 
and they are now formulating a 
different approach towards a solu- 
(ion. 

A representative from the Hal- 
cyon (hen came to the Senate to 
request financial support for (he 
magaalne. Rick Ehlers explained 
that the publkatlon had run Into 
an unexpc^^ expense because of 
a mUunderstandlng with the print- 
er. The amount requested came to 
about $600. and since the money 
would In fact be coming from a 
Asnd established for the purpose of 
covering any organisation that has 
gone over (heir alloted budget, the 
money was allocated. 



Last Winter Koske 
Sold Him 
An M6 Midget 



WINTER 

If s lima to: 

I ) beer Ker stort every morning 

aj^hirn on the Mighty Mklget's 

^ Heoler 

3) check mileage getting 30-32mpg 
h 

SUMMER 

Wt Nma lo: 

1 1 put the top down 

2| find quiet country roods with 

lots o( curves 
3) listen to the sweet purr of a real 

sports cor engine 



$•• you ot 



KOSKE 

MOTORS Jnc. 

Rt. 14 (Northwest Hwy.) 

Between Palatine 

and Barrtngton 



■family" members through semi- 
nars, encounter sessions and 
warmth. 

WE ARE OTHERS. WE ARE 
AS OTHERS SEE LS. WE ARE 
AS WE FINALLY SEE OUR- 
SELVES. WE HOPE. 

The residents of .Marathon House 
are not committed there by relatives 
but often choose to attempt a cure 
rather than go to Jail. Yet. the mo- 
tivation must be deeper than (ha(. 
It has to be a sincere desire to find 
a better life free of drugs. It takes 
a certain kind of courage and there 
are (hose who occasionally fail and 
flee. Bu(. Oiey usually return lo 
try again, (o find a new (ni(h In 
(hemselves and a new future. 

HELP HELP HELPAnewmem. 
ber screams and Is answered with 
emodon and even physical sup- 
port. 

'I1ie play was draining, a short- 
ened but real and raw marathon 
of feeling. The audience reacted 
in individual ways, laughing, 
straining. And there were black 
stars'lt could never be me" or 



I'm unpluKKed to what you 
mean. " A man slept or. perhaps, 
played the dialogue upon his own 
inner screen. 

■PABLEAl'-l am Everyman and 
every drug freak Is me, has been 
(here, nowhere. 

Written by a New York director, 
the play included (he reading of a 
newspaper article from the Coven- 
try, R. 1. area. It reflected (he fears 
of a communKy seeing (he drug 
addicts not as possible sons and 
daughters > but as creatures from 
another planet or a lower class of 
society. The town residents were 
depic(ed. loo. in a sequence illus- 
(radng an open-house wKh town 
visitors being escorted on tour. 
Being shown kitchen ("Oh. how 
clean ") and recreation areas a con- 
servative matron responded "Gee, 
honey, they 're Just like real people. " 

Paula. Steve. Tom, Phil and (he 
rest were and are real people. They 
have been (here and back. They 
cante (o (ell us of (heir lives so we 
could avokl (he uUimate, bad trip. 





« 



THE QUYS5LJ\CKSQIRLS LOVE 



Dress shirts regular price ^8- 
S9, now ON SALE for »5. 



IPimS STOBE 



100 MAIN ST. 
BARRINGTON. ILL. 

.181 7 T.? I 



PANTS* ^ANTS« PANTS 



/////iCI1VmeS3333D 



by J. Davidson 

It's time once again for that semi- 
annual carnival of fantasy, or 
what's commonly called Senate 
elections. This is the time of the 
year when promises are made to be 
broken. The ol' election time cli 
che are s are un-closeled and used 
indiscriminately. "Vote for X, (he 
voice of (he s(udents." tl think 
you catch my drift, i People are 
being approached by strangers and 
asked tu sign petitions for people 
they don't know. I don't know 
what purpose petitions serve; it's 
ei(her to act as a list of one's 
friends or to test one's ability (o 
wander around. I'he elections 
themselves ought to be fun. Some 
suggestions floating around the 
school for the election of officers 
arc: matching candidates in a duel 
lo the death ( Father Reardon offi- 
ciating), a drawing of straws, or 
an endurance contest in thecafe- 
leria. wth the last candklale (o be 
rushed to the hospital to be declar 
ed a winner. ( Ealher Reardon offl 
dating and available for last rites, 
if necessary ). The beauty of sug 
gestlons Is (he fact that they prob- 
gestlons Is the fact that they'll prob- 
ably be as effective as the present 
system of election procedures. 

The trouble with our elections Is 
the fad that it's as random a choice 
as (he silly suggestions mentioned 
previously. You can prove this 
for yourself by watching the candi- 
dates for executive positions stand 
on their positions April 1. It is the 



fondest hope of this writer that the 
presentation to the students doesn't 
turn into another tea party. What 
we'll need is some students there 
ready (o pick the candidates brain 
and try to bring the mure important 
issues to the forefront. Well, all we 
cand o is hope .... 

Career day will be the 23rd of 
.March. It couM turn out to be inter- 
esting, with quite a eelection of in- 
dustrial, business, and what-not 
representatives to be there. A staff 
member here on the paper is disap- 
pointed though: there on't be a 
representation of (he candle-sUck 
makers (here . 

The 2(>th of March will offer Char- 
lie with C liff Robertson, as a part 
of the Pop- film festvals^ Go, but 
ignore these people wh6 love to cut 
up at the movies (and you know 
who you are)! 

And as a postscript, the Harper 
Players will hokl tryouls for (heir 
final attempt of the year. The play 
is "The Lark " written by Jean 
Anouih (Ah-rooo) Lillian Hillman 
wrote adaptation of the trial of 
Joan of Ark. Tryouls wiU ke 
March 29. and 30. this promises 
to be another laurel for Doc TysU 
crew of bedecked Thespians . . . 

t now bid you a fond farewell and 
leave you with one final warning 
Stay away from the cafeterias new 
est l.enlen dish: Jalopeana hot 
dogs (you kitow (he ones that 
sing the Oscar .Meyer wienie chant ) 



GRADUATING? 



f or computing 2 yean of coUeget I 




Who . ? Well, there are fleveral sources of gift 
aaaiatanoe (scholarships and granta) and a nu mber 
of Belf-inveatiTient aid opportunitips, too Orw of theae 
sources is the Illinoia State Scholarship Commuwion 
which together with other aid enabled students to 
come to North Park for only a little more money 
than the costs at a state college or university ( a few 
actually paid the same or even less to attend a private 
college ) . 

You may need a large university .setting in which to 
complete your education and then, again, maybe 
you're like many who would like to continue their 
education in a small, more per»onali«ed academic 
environment. 
If so. we'd like to talk to you. 

for complete information write or call: 

Office of Admissions 
NORTH PARK COLLEGE 
5125 North Spaulding Avenue 
Chicago. Illinois 60625 
Phone 583-2700 



CONTINUED FROM PACE 3 

5°. D. Poor 

12 . E. N.A. 

If you are a full time student please 
answer the following questions. 
Each questions is askirut you to 
estimate how much mortey you 
generally spend per week for each 
of the hems listed. 
12 How much do you spend per 
week for travel to ai»d from school? 

18'. A. S2-»4 

29'. B. $4-$6 

17% C. $6-$8 

12". D. $8-$10 
8*. £. $10 or more 

15*. F. N.A. 

13. How much do you spend per 
week for food at college? 

46'. A. $1.05$3.50 

22*; B. $35l-$6.50 
8% C. $S.51-$7.50 
S'; D. $7.51-$10.00 
5% E. SlO.OOormorc 

\1\ F. N.A. 

14. How much do you spend per 
week for clothing and accessories? 

28*. A. $l-$2 

13 X B. $2-$S 
22 X C. S3-$« 
14% D. S6-$10 

%\ E. $10 or more 
14'. F. N A. 

15. How much do you spend per 
for rccreatlon-health-mlacel- 



B. 
C 



laneous? 
45% A. 
20% 

9'. 

S'. 

6*. 
I«'. 



>ft-S10 
SIO-SIS 
$15-S20 
I),S20.$2S 

E. $25 or more 

F. N.A. 

16. How much do y o M apead per 
week for room and board (If any I? 
51'. A. $0-$6 
7% B. $5-$10 
7% C. $10-$I5 
6% D. $l5-$20 
10% EL $20 or mom 
17% F. N A. 

Any comntenta or questions re- 
garding this poll should be direct 
ed to titc Student IVovost. Roger 
Fredrickson In A 337 



The 

Harbinger 

SV.VS)^ vol'! 

|M write 

A report 

If you are 

intfr'*«taHt rfinMri 

li>m tLimpum 

In \hr Harbinger 
ofTice A;ltHl 

\OW!r 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



I* 



/Any Harper student moy place a classified ad in this 
section of tfte paper by contacting Joe Wtlls in tl>e Har- 
binger office. For information cotKerning jobs listed in 
this section, contact Miss Byrd in the counseling center. 
Numbers after entries iiwiicate file numbers used by 
Miss Byrd. 



FULL-TIME MALE 



Supply Room Clerk 

M-F. 8:15-4:30 

$ 1 1 0/ week. Northbrook 



55 



Construction Management Trainee 
Open rale of pay 
Prairie View 



Cost Accountant Trainee 

M-F. 8-4 30 

$120- 1 30/ week. Elgin 

Cook 

1 - 10 p.m. 

Elgin 15 

Mechanical Engineer 
MF. 8:30-6:00 
Oekbrook 



Accountant 
M-F. 8 30-5 00 
$1 25/hour. Mt 



M 



8S 



Delivery. Sales 
900-6:00 or 900 pm 
$2.00/hour Mr. Prospect 2 



PART-TIME MALE 



Day Porter 

Flexible hours and day* 

$200/hour. Mt Prospect 22 

Kitchen Help 
M F. 9-12 
Elgin 1 1 

Carpentry 

Flexible hours and days 

Olenvlew 18 

Bus Drivers 

MF. Flexible hours 

$3.00/hour 

Shipping and Receiving 

M F. 

$2.00/hour. Ariington 

Sales 

Flexible hours and days 

Commission. Hanover Park 51 



FULL-TIME FEMALE 



CfCneral Office 
M-F. flexible hours. 
$2.50/hr. Arlington Hts. 



42A 



ELECTRONICS CLUB 



The Electronics Club urges onyone interested in re- 
ceiving on amateur radio license lo oMen^ the meeting 
April 6 in D-I50 ot 12:30 p.m. At this time the feasibil- 
ity of a student taught novice license class will be dis- 
cussed. * 

Other late activities of the Electronics Club ii^volves 
construction of antennas for the amateur radio station 
here at Harper. This "ham" station is capable of talking 
to other amateurs throughout the world. Anyone who 
knows an amateur radio operation anywhere nd would 
like to talk to him can come to D-150 and set up a 
schedule. 



Accountant 
M-F. 8-5 p.m. 
Open rale of pay. 
Des Plalnes. 19a 



PART-TIME FEMALE 



Sales Poslttons 

M Sat. Flexible hours 

Base salary plus commission 

Paladne 45a 



Accountant 

Flexible hours and days 

$2.50/hour. Schaumburg 



44a 



Assist InvalM 

M-F. Mornlrtgs and Afternoons 

$2.00/hour. Arlli«ton Hts. 

Regional Represenadve 
Flexible hours and days 
Open rale of pay 
See Mlas Byrd lor hirther 
Information. 10a 

General clerical 
Flexible hours and days 
$2.00/hr . Fllgin 6a 

Cuatomer servloe 

M-F\ afternoons or mornings 

S2 75-3 00/ hour. Arlington His. 

28a 



WILL DO 



Typing of Term Papers 
35c page, leave In room 
A347 for Susan Linn 

Typing for studcoli 

35c page. 

CaU Kathy .Mlstovkh 

M5.0632 

Typing for students and 
Faculty. 50c/ page 
Call Susan Kelly 
439-7884 

Typing 

35c/ 50c/ page 

Call Patricia HIrshMd 

358-5130 or 358-6365 



FOR SALE 



Honda 305 Scrambler 
Runs and looks excellent 
Call 894 5498 

1962 FleetwfMd Limousine 
In great shape 
Original cost $12,000 
WUI sell for $300 
Call BUI after 5 
,8270508 

1965 TBIrd 

FIngine and body In good 

condition 

Call Mike. A L 6-0789 ' . 

Gibson Eplphone Guitar 
Oual pick up. $100 
fteverberator amplifier ^ 

1 5 inch speaker. $100 
Call Jim after 5 
4378472 

Honda 1970-1/2 SI.350 
.lust tuned, looks and runs excel- 
lent. $700 or best offer 
C all Bill after 5 
8270508 



J 



*-.-■ 



V 



Pag* 10 



THE hIARBINGER 



MARCH 22, 1971 



L 




Bessmer lauds squad, 
looks to next season 



by Ion Duemi 

Optimiam, confidence, ■atlsfac- 
tton. 

tboee Ihrac ieellnn* teem io be a 
part of Ron Beuemer, Harper's 
WTCatllnc coach, a* he looked back 
at the completed leaeon and Raxed 
ahead at next /ear. 

"We got a lot of mlleaite out of 
cvcryoneT we got a lot accomplUh- 
•d"aakl Bcaaemer about tfala year'* 
■quad. 

The toam tlnUhcd with an unspec- 
tacular d-7 record, four of the loaaee 
oeeurrlng l>ccauae of forfeit* In the 
uppar welshia, but EWeaemer doee- 
nt coneara hlmaclf with dual 
meet wlna. 

"They're )uat practlcea." He 
conoentratM on the big meeta a* 
la evklcnccd by the fact that two 
men from Harper qualified for the 
national tournament 

Tom Moore and Sco« Ravan 



won their reapective regional tltlea. 
and although they failed to place 
nationally. Beteemer feel* that 
"Ravan and Moore were the two 
beet wrestler* In their weights." 

Besaemer waa very impreaaed 
with the attitude of this year's 
group and pointed to their dedica- 
tion and team Interest. 

"Several of themenmadethetrip 
to Minnesota, (for the national*), 
on their own Just to watch our men 
wrcatlt." 

Gradea wan vary good dcaplte 
the grueling wrestling demands 
of hunger and hard work with no 
one getting below a 2.0 GPA and 
Moore managing a 3.5. 

Special praiae was given Mai 
Squirca who was the team utility 
man and wrestled at several 
wtlghts throuidiout the course 
of the year. "He was every bit as 
valauabk to the team as Ravan 
and Moore" said Hesaemer. 



"Xhit coach believes that next 
year's team could be a national 
contender with almost the entire 
team coming back and former na- 
tional champ Tom Nueaes return- 
ing. 

A tough schedule is planned for 
next season with a couple of tour- 
naments being added to the slate. 
The experience and ability return- 
ing next year prompted Besae- 
mer to say that he was "very excit- 
ed and optimistic." 

He believes that Harper could 
send five men to the national meet 
next seasca 

The men that made up this year's 
squad and lettered are: Jerry An- 
cona, Jim Lynch. Mai and Mike 
Squlrca. Tom Moore, Mike Weber, 
Al V'accarrello, Scott Ravan, and 
Steve Baka* 

A national team wrestling con- 
tender. Impressive. 



Female fencer foils foes 



Not much is known about fencing 
by the average person, but It Is a 
demanding sport requiring a great 
lot of skill. 

Pat Nllsson, Harper soph- 
omore majoring In P. K., recently 
finished second In the Northern II 
Unol* fencing Invitational facing 
competitors from such school* as 
Lacroaac. Ball SUte, Wayne State, 
and all of the Illlnol* *iale school*. 

Although Harper doean'l field a 
team, she represented the school 
anyway and came away with the 
aecoftd place finish. 

Miss NUsson became interested 
In the sport In high school and was 
coached by her high school Instruc- 
tor who had coached a couple bf 

Afff«f/M /Nfffis, 
Idhfs, 99d Orfctr 
M9wsp9p§r Mffs 

by Eon Duenn 

Hdp! 

The sports staff of this newspaper, 
me, is In drastic need of anyone 
that would like to try to write 
sportf. 

Kxperience is not necessary but 
an m of over 17 Is required 
except In certain cases. 

.Someone that would like to cover 
the Intramural beat, or follow base- 
ball and tennl* I* desperately need- 
ed. Also, sport features concern- 
ing the overall program. Individ 
ual sports. Interesting indivd- 
ual*, or the economic develop- 
ment of New Zealand will be con- 
sklered. 

Stories are written every two 
weeks so the strain lsn*t that 
great Articles are only about 
two pages long and you get the tre- 
mendous thrill of seeing your 
name stuck at the top of the ar- 
ticle - ( That's for all you ego- 
tists. ). 

So come on up to the news- 
paper ofn^t^A 364, and we'll see 
what we can arrange. I'd appre- 
ciate it 



slate ranked teams. 

She now practices mostly on her 
own although she occasionally 
goes back to her okl school to 
work with the student* there. 



Pal Is going to transfer to North- 
ern tiext year where she plans to 
pursue her Interest further. She 
eventually would like to teach the 
sport and become a coach. 



Pop Filn Series 
Presents 



Chariy 



8 p.m. (E. 106) 



Citizen Kane 



March 26 



April 2 



8 p.m. E 106 



POINT OF VIEW 



Point of View hot begun collecting works for its second 
onnuol edition to be pOblished early this spring. The 
magazine is seeking writing - poems, stories, essays - 
and art work, paintings, drawings, photos. 

Writings should be turned into Mr. Gilbert Tierney, Room 
F349, or Mrs. Judy Prim, Room F351 (Communicotions 
Division Officej. 

Art works should be turned into Mr. William Foust, Room 
C223 in the Art Department. 

All works submitted will be evaluated by a jury and those 
which are liked the most will be published. 

All current students at Harper are eligible to submit their 
work. 

A deadline for submission (sometime in mid-April) will be 
listed in the next issue of the Harbinger. 



7 



Basketball, Hockey Over, 
New l-M Activities Begin 



by Run Duenn 

It's all over now. And the Ram- 
blers are the champs. 

The Ramblers stuck the Jive Five 
with a 57-30 loss to make them- 
selves the Intramural basketball 
champions following three months 
of competition. 

Team members Tom .MaUie, Er- 
nie PercelU, Pat Doyle, Steve Bahn- 
fleih, and Steve Hearn were the 
February champs which entitled 
them to meet John Meyer, Vince 
Weklner, .Mike Auxier. Steve Fisch- 
er, Herb Heidi, and Tim Nagel. 
the January champs for the title. 

The winner of the December tour- 
nament, the Morey Pope*, broke 
up and were unable to compete. 

Hockey 1* now over.Tne Harper 
squad, coached by Jim Schiavone, 
compiled a 5-4-1 record after a 
dUaatrou* 0-4 *tart. 



Captain Craig bllUworth and al- 
ternate captains Hill Gorsline, Ken 
Smith, and Mike Golden piloted 
the team to two convincing wins 
over the L'niveraity of Wisconsin 
5-2, 6-4, a 9-2 trouncing of Jollet 
and a 1-0 shutout over Loyola. 

Table tennis competition will be- 
gin tomorrow, Tuesday, and any- 
one interested in playing should 
sign up in the fiekl house. 

Co-ed volleyball Is already un- 
derway now that basketball is over, 
and teams are being farmed. If 
you want to start a learn, go to the 
fleldhouse on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days from 12-2 and get your entry 
in or you may just show up in- 
dividually and be placed on a 
squad. 

Softball signups aie taking place 
the first week In April. 



Women's Gymnastics 



Women's gymnastics Is coming 
to Harper tomorrow. Tuesday, at 
2 p.m. In the fleldhouse. 

The female performers, Coached 
by Martha Bolt of the physical ed- 
ucation department, will be going 
againat Triton for the second time 
this year. 

Barbara Barth. Karen Till. Deb- 
bie Dawacn. Linda Vogel. Diane 
Ball. Debbie Norfolk. Christy Cou 
vUllon. aad Barb Amctt wUl be 
competing in floor exerciae. bal- 
ance beam, uneven parallel bars, 
and vaulting. 

The squad has added new mem- 



bers since the last meeting of the 
two schools, and Miss Boll Ihinlis 
that "(Xir chance* are pretty good 
of getting some first, second, and 
third positions." 

The women have been practic- 
ing every day have shown Improve- 
ment since the last competition. 

7'here I* no team *corc. only the 
number of flrata, seconds, etc. All 
students are welcome to attend thla 
event, free of charge. Bleachers will 
be available, and this Is the only 
opportunity of ttie year to see the 
gynnaats at home. 



IMPORTANT 

Graduation for lune 1971 

All Students planning fo graduat9 at thm and of 
Spring S»n%9$tmr 1971 or Summmr Session 1971, 
be sure to fill out a "Petition for Graduation" in 
the Registrar's Office no later fhon on* week after 
mid-term, April 2, 1971. 



LOW AUTO RATES 



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/ 





Elections: Have they changed any? 



Hook-King: 

New Metliod In Teom Teocliing 



! 



\ 



see page 5 



HARBINGER ENDORSES 

Brian Boyle, 

Eric Murgatroyd, 

Dan Janl(owsl(i 



see page 2 



APRIL 5, 1971 



^ 



HARPER COLLEGE 



Vol. 4 No/i71 



L 



. .\ 



i — 



< 



7 .^ 



Page 2 



THE^IAkBINGER 



April 5, 1971 



:<B9innni 



Elect Brian Boyle, Eric 
Murgatroyd, Don JankowskI 



by Tom Hampson 
Editor-in-Chief 

As most of you are probably aware, the senate elec- 
tions for next year's officer positions are currently under- 
way. Eacli registered Harper student will be able to vote 
for the person of his choice to fill the offices of President, 
Vice President, Treasurer. Corresponding Secretary and 
Recording Secretary from 9 a.m. until 9 p.itj. today, to- 
morrow and Wednesday. Most of you, however, probably 
don't know any of the candidates or anything about 
them. This is where my Job comes in. 

In an effort to let Harper students become more fami- 
liar with the candidates. I astced one of my staff mem- 
bers to announce before the student senate that each can- 
didate would be permitted space in the Input section of 
the Harbinger to state his or her position(s). This offer 
was met with very little response. 

Nevertheless, I feel that it's my responsibility to pre- 
vent this election from degenerating into a popularity 
contest as it has in the past. I further feel that it's my 
responsibility to let every student know who (based on 
my evaluation of each candidate's accomplishments and 
proposals) the most qualified people are to hold the 
various officer positions. 

First. I'd like to make it clear that whoever wins, it will 
not effect me in any way. I won't be here next year. My 
only concern is that next years student senate be govern- 
ed by competent people. People who are capable of hon- 
estly representing the student body, and who have the sta- 
mina, integrity, energy, and initiative to follow through 
with their campaign proposals. 

Therefore, after consulting with a number of students, 
members of my staff, and members of the faculty, I have 
determined that Brian Boyle (a write-in candidate) is the 
best choice for President: and that Eric Murgatroyd and 
Dan Jankowski are most qualified for the offices of Vice 
President and Treasurer, respectively. 

Brian is, without a doubt, a responsible, conscientious, 
and dedicated individual. He has demonstrated that he 
is rtot afraid to speak out against actions by the ad- 
ministration, faculty, or student senate which he feels 
are not in the best interests of the student body. He has 
shown his concern for student rights by participating 
as an active member of the Student Unrest Committee 
(which is rewriting the conduct code ) for the past several 
months. And he has proven his sensitivity to student 
w^nts and needs by proposing legislation which would 
expand Harper's financial aids program. 

Eric Murgatroyd and Dan Jankowski also have dem- 
onstrated their superior qualincation.s. Eric has served 
on this years senate and has devoted a great deal of 
his time and energy to making Harper a better place 
for his fellow students. He is a conscientious, hard 
working, honest person whose primary concern is for 
the students and for the future of Harper College. 

Dan Jankowski has shown that he is an able admin- 
istrator and a reliable, energetic worker. He served as 
Treasurer of the senate during 69-70 school year and 
as social committee chairman this past year. Dan is 
certainly the most highly motivated and most highly 
competent candidate for Treasurer. 

I must urge every student to vote for these three peo- 
ple. Im tired of senate elections becoming personality 
contests and a means of achieving social status. I'm 
tired of the candidates presenting their platforms and 
then, when elected, failing to follow through with their 
promises. And I'm tired of ineffective and half-hearted 
leadership in this school. 

Harper has tremendous potential to benefit the stu- 
dents and this entire community. Yet this potential is far 
from being realized and it won't be realized until stu- 
dents begin taking the initiative; and until the student 
body is governed by competent, energetic, reliable, and 
effective leaders. Brian Boyle, Eric Murgatroyd, and 
Dan Jankowski will provide this leadership. 

Write-in Brian Boyle for President. Vote for Eric Mur- 
gatroyd. Vice Presidential candidate, and Dan Jankow- 
ski. candidate for Treasurer. 



SAMPLE BALLOT 

FOff PRESIDENT 

Cary Annen 
Tom Goertz 
Jeff Cohen 
Tom Troyes 

VICE PRESIDENT 

/ y 

Eric Murgatroyd ^_^ 
Roger Boike 
Jim Butz 



TREt<S{}RER 

Randy Wilkins 
Dan Jankowski 



^**^.C*' 



y 




Graduate at your 

own pace is plan 

of eastern schools 

(;«n«va. \.Y (IP,)- (iraduatlon 
In thrw. four or Ave year*; no more 
sophomore*, junior* or acnior*; a 
fre*hinan cia** divided up amonc 
(he faculty with four or five lo 
to each faculty meint>cr for tutorial* 
and advUIng; empha*!* on prep- 
aration for Independent learnin«. 

Till* ti the esaencF of a bold over- 
haul of the curriculum of Hobart 
and William Smith College* just 
approved by the faculty Bnd*ched- 
uled to be phased in at the beKin 
ninn of the fall term next .Scplem 
ber. 

In annourtcinK this culmination 
of a series of curriculum review 
studies carried on for- ten years. 
Dr. Allan A. Kuusislo, president 
of the colleKe*. point out: 

"This I* n program in which stu- 
dent* may t>e firaduated at theii 
own pace In three to five years. 
It discards the concept thai a lib 
eral education consists of satisfac- 
tory completion of a fixed number 
fo courses. It puts a qualitative 
measure In place of the quantita- 
tive measure." 

Kequlrements for the H.A. now 
will |>e successful completion of a 
major; successful completion of the 
freshman tutorial: admission lo 
and completion of the Haccal- 
aureate Year, includinK a Bac- 
calaureate Kssay and a liaccal- 
aureate Colloquia. 

The new curriculum will have 
three sequential periods. First will 
be the Kreshman Year, then the 
Middle Years, of one to three 
years, and tinally the Haccal- 
aureate Year. 

The Curriculum Commission's 
report as approved pointed out, 
"The Freshman Year is of para- 
mount importance In any curric- 
ulum, but It is especially impor- 
tant In one with no riKid require- 
ments." In the new program, each 
student will take several introduc- 
tory courses, plus the Freshman 
Tutorial and perhaps one or two 
bidisclplinary lecture Course*. 

In the new Freshman Tutorial, 
four or five students, wll work close- 
ly with a single faculty member 
through the year on subjects de- 

( Cont'd, on pas* 7) 



GP4 fe ie t/iscort/et/ of UIV? 



Madlaon. WU. - (I.P.) - Faculty 
memk>er* are being asked for their 
reactions to proposals to revise 
the ABCDF grading *y*tem and 
lo eliminate the traditional grade 
point average a* a meaaure of a 
*tudent'* academic *ucce** on the 
University of Wiscomln-Madlson 
campus. 

These recommendaUons are 
among change* suggested by the 
Ad Hoc Commlrtee on the Grading 
System in Its f)nal report, released 
recently to the faculty. The recom- 
mendation* from the committee's 
two-year study wUl be considered 
by tite Faculty .Senate at Its March 
meeting. 

Instead of the current ABCDF 
grading system, tIte committee U 
proposing an ABC/N • S/N par- 
allel grading optloa Cnder the 
proposed •y*tem, the grade* of 
D and F would be replaced with 
the symbol N, standing for "no 
credit." 

This means that all coursescount- 
ed for credit would be at least at 
(he C level and only thoae couraes 
completed •ucoeaafully would be 
recorded on a student'* public 
transcript. 

The proposed ABC/N *y*lem 
breaks down as follow*: AA. brll- 
liantperformance; A. excellent 
mastery and mature understand- 
Inc of the subject; AB, Inlerntedlale 



between A and B; B, good mastery 
of the subject; BC. Intermediate 
between B and C; C, adequate mas- 
tery of the subject; and N, no cred- 

In addition, ^'parallel S/N (S- 
Satlafactory>^ale would be avail- 
able for grading certain course* 
that fall out*lde the *cope of the 
usual •y*lem, either becau*e of the 
*ubject matter or the organization 
of the courae. 

Fxample* would tte a team-re- 
*earch project or freshman forum. 
The grade of S would encompa** 
the *ame pa**lnc level* a*ther^- 
lar ABC/N *y*lem. 

In propo*lng that the general 
grade point average no longer be 
computed a* a meaaure of a atu- 
dent's academic work, the commit- 
tee atressed the I'nlveralty has a 
reaponsibUlty to treat atudents as 
"complex Indivlduala with multi- 
dlmenalonal akill* and Inlereau. " 
Other suggestions contained in 
the report IrKlude: 

—replacing the use of the grade 
point average as a measure of prog- 
ress toward a degree by the re- 
quirement that a *tudent complete 
at ka*t 24 credit* for each academic 
year of residence. In the new •y*- 
tem, all studenU In good etanding 
wlU have at iea*l a (' average. 
—Hating on the publk: transcript 
(Cooi'd. on page ■) 



POINT OF VIEW 



Point of View has begun collecting works for its second 
annual edition to be published early this spring. The 
magazine is seeking writing - poems, stories, essays - 
and art work, paintings, drawings, photos. 

Writings should be turned into Mr. Gilbert Tierney, Room 
F349, or Mrs. Judy Prinz, Room F35I (Communications 
Division OHice). 

Art works should be turned into Mr. William Foust, Room 
C223 In the Art Department. 

All works submitted will be evaluated by a jury and those 
which ore liked the most will be published. 

All current students at Harper are eligible to submit their 
work. 

A deodline for submission (sometime in mid-April) will be 
listed in the next issue of the Harbinger. 



Esnzsii 



Editor 

Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Activities P2ditor 
Sports Editor 



Tom Hampson 
Roy V'ombrack 
Linda Pribuia 
Randy von Liski 
.lohn Davidson 
Ron Duenn 



Contributing Staff: 
Dan Hampson 
Marty Sherwood 
Martj' Masters 
GInny Ryan 
Bob Texidor 

Faculty Advisor : 



Marion Greenburg 
.Joe Wills 
Barb Zick 
Brenda Libman 
Jack Harrington 
Nancy Lorenz 

Irv Smith 



Harbinger is published by and for the students of 
Harper College and its contents are those of the editors 
and/or staff and are not necessarily those of the col- 
lege, its administration, faculty or student government. 

William Rainey Harper College Algonquin & Roselle Rds 
Palatine. Ill Phone Number 359-4200. ext. 272 






April 5, 19